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Full text of "Masacksic"

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''Not chaos-like together crush'd and bruis'd, 
But, as the world, harmoniously confused: 
Where order in variety we see, 
And where, though all things differ, all agree. 

Alexander Pope 






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The paradox of a jigsa w puzzle is 
the chaos of its scattered pieces 
which can be resolved to form 
one unified and perfectly struc- 
tured unit. Like the puzzle, a 
high school's seemingly chaotic 
and scattered segments can be 
fitted together to form a unified 
and harmoniously structured 
community. 

In looking for major divisions 
in Longmeadow High School, 
one can easily find general cate- 
gories such as students, faculty, 
academics, and extracurricular 
activities. However, these divi- 



sions can also be broken down 
into individual graduating 
classes, administrators, teachers 
in the various departments, 
courses that cover scores of sub- 
jects, and activities ranging from 
the varsity football team to the 
French club. As the dividing con- 
tinues, the school's many aspects 
appear jumbled and disordered, 
like the pieces of the puzzle scat- 
tered across a table. Yet, eventu- 
ally the pieces do fit together. 
Each class has its responsibilities 
in the workings of the school, 
whether they be organizing 



Homecoming Day or ushering 
for graduation. The administra- 
tion conducts the business of the 
school, while the faculty devotes 
its time to the student body. Aca- 
demic distribution requirements 
ensure a well rounded education 
for L.H.S. students, and the 
many course choices allow for 
even more variety and diversity. 
Extracurricular activities com- 
plete the last sections of the 
Longmeadow High School puz- 
zle by connecting diverse student 
talent with activities that gener- 
ate school spirit and unity. 










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Only when one 
looks closely in- 
to the dis-(I N 
DIVID 
U A LIT 
Y)order at L.H.S. 
will the true 
meaning of the 
order stand out. 

Karen Ilgovsky 



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"One of the advantages of being disorderly is that one 
is constantly making exciting discoveries. " 

A.A. Milne 



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At a glance, one might inter- 
pret the multifaceted activity at 
L.H.S. to be chaotic. Yet, a clos- 
er look would reveal that the dis- 
order is actually a complex net- 
work of opportunities in the 
school, through which the stu- 
dent can search to find his indi- 
vidual order. 

Each student chooses to en- 
gage in his own unique selection 
of activities. Selections may 
overlap or completely differ be- 
tween students depending upon 
how similar or different their in- 
terests. The combined arrange- 
ment of the diverse individuals 
complete the final puzzle section 
that encompasses the unified stu- 
dent body. 




The chaos is come of the organized disorder . 

George Barker 









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. v if is a sudden explosion during which 
all of one's senses are attacked at once.'' 

S. V. Baum 




"This is the world friend, within the whirlwind, Vm spinning on my way. " 

Michael Murphy 




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'All nature is but art, unknown to thee; 

All chance, direction, which thou canst not see; 

All discord, harmony not understood ..." 

Alexander Pope 




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16 



DEDICATION 1979 



When we asked the senior class to suggest ideas for this 
dedication, we were met by a storm of multifarious answers. 
Some replies were serious and some were humorous, which 
showed us in another way the different approaches to a prob- 
lem that the human mind can take. 

Throughout this book, we emphasize how the scattered, 
diverse aspects of the school all seem to fit together when 
perceived in their full perspective. In searching for a subject to 

"Dr. Charles Kon- 
opka — Excellent 
teacher and fine hu- 
manitarian, great 
person — always 
there when you need 
him." 

"The Dime Lady — 
She has served our 
school with fortitude 
and grace through 
the years." 

"Library Patrol — 
Please stop using 
whips; they are too 
noisy." 

"Archie and his cus- 
todial staff — The 
school could never 
be able to handle the 
many activities with- 
out them." 

["Mr. Stockwell — 
The best sports 
coach." 

'To the people who 
have suffered to im- 
prove the world we 
live in." 

"Mr. McCarthy — 
IGood teacher, 
friend, helpful and 
Ipleasant." 





which this yearbook would be dedicated, we found the excep- 
tion to our thesis: the student mind. Thoughts and opinions of 
a mass of people cannot be snapped together to harmonize and 
form a single picture; human thought is unstructured and free. 
By devoting this page to a few of the many suggestions from 
the senior class, we herebye dedicate the 1979 Masacksic to 
the freedom and infinite diversity of the individual mind. 



"Roger 'The Dodger' 
Leblanc — Great person 
to know and work with." 

"Fran Simanski — The 
improvement he has 
brought to his office, in 
terms of openminded- 
ness." 

"Mrs. Lowe R.N. — 
She's always there when 
you need her — except at 
lunch." 

"Peter Thompson — Un- 
sung hero of the faculty." 

"Theo — Swim Team's 
#1 fan." 

"Mr. Quinn - I think he 
has added alot to the his- 
tory curriculm." 

"Mr. Joe Winseck — His 
rigorous A. P. course 
changed my values from 
idealist to realist." 

"Mrs. Dudley — A fine 
teacher, who really cares 
about the students." 

"To Mickey Mouse on his 
50th birthday." 

"Ode to the last class of 
the 70's." 

"Cafeteria Staff — 
For providing the 
ammunition for our 
glorious food fights." 




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The Senior Class, a significant 
section of the Longmeadow High 
School puzzle itself, can be 
broken down into many smaller 
s ctions and pieces that cover var- 
ious aspects of senior life. During 
their senior year, members of the 
class follow three basic lines of 
activity: completing their high 



school courses of study, celebrat- 
ing graduation, and preparing for 
the years after commencement. 
The lines are separate, but they all 
merge in June. 

In order to earn his diploma, 
the senior must continue his stud- 
ies throughout his fourth year. 
This task becomes increasingly 



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difficult to carry out, for the sen- 
ior often begins to feel separated 
from the high school environment 
as his plans for the future unfold. 
Yet, if this line is neglected, 
graduation is an impossibility. 
Senior electives, however, include 
courses that may deal with sub- 
jects more relevant to the stu- 
dent's future interests. Therefore, 
while continuing to fulfill his high 
school requirements, the senior 
can begin to pursue knowledge in 
his prospective career. 

The mood for senior celebra- 
tion and festivities, the second line 
of senior activities, starts early in 
the year at the Senior Picnic and 
at class council meetings, where 
committees are formed to plan 
the later events. The Senior Class 
Play comes in the middle of the 
year, giving the seniors their first 
taste of the excitement to come. 
Finally in June, an entire week, 
"Senior Week", is devoted to 
celebration. The long-awaited 
banquet, prom, and all-night par- 
ty finally arrive during this hectic, 
but thoroughly enjoyable week. 

Amidst their studying and cele- 
brating, the seniors must also take 
part in a third course of action: 
making plans for after gradu- 
ation. College Board testing, col- 
lege applications, and interviews 
mainly take place during the first 
half of the year. Those seniors 
who plan to work after graduation 
are also busy with vocational 
training and job applications. By 
the spring, almost all seniors have 
a good idea of what they will be 
doing after high school. All 
thoughts begin to be directed to- 
wards the future, and school work 
becomes less and less of a con- 
cern. 

When graduation finally ar- 
rives, the seniors anxiously accept 
their diplomas. The three courses 
of action taken during the past 
year have merged and intergrated 
into the completed senior puzzle. 
Prepared young adults depart 
from the high school, disconnect- 
ed enough from the school to have 
few worries about leaving it. Yet, 
the memories of their past four 
years will remain throughout their 
lives. 



senior class council 






\ 



The Senior Class of '79 displayed 
their spirit in the overwhelming turnout 
at the first class council meeting. There 
enthusiastic planning for senior events 
began with the September class picnic 
at Look Park. 

The main objective of the senior class 
council was to unite the class through 
numerous activities; making everyone 
feel like a part of the class of 1 979. The 
seniors worked towards this goal with 
activities such as dances, the carnation 
sale and delivery, and the newly origi- 
nated sale of class mugs and T-Shirts. 

The Over-Sixties Club Dinner was a 
successful attempt by the class council 
to unite students with the community. 
Slave Day, aimed towards involving all 
four classes, was another senior origi- 
nated activity to promote unity. 

The Class of 1979 also displayed 
their pride in their new status as they 
excitedly planned the traditional class 
play, prom, and banquet that lead them 
to the final step on June 10th. 

1. President John Wass 2. Martha Prybylo-Exec. 
V.P. 3. Jeff Queen-Committee V.P. 4. Nancy 
Hesen-Secretary 5. Alice Sullivan-Treasurer 6. 
Class Advisor Mr. Pike 7. Advisor Mrs. Miller 



20 








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brian smith 



Joyce villeneuve 





debbie goldberg 



sue wilochka 



andy sears 




22 



paul Stewart 



phil hamer 



diane rapalus 




howard davidson 



cathy carroll 




debbie schnitzer 



jim mcmahon 



dark santos 




jon romer 



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nancy campbell 



karen muller 



27 



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wm 




peter mcnair 



mary jane crohan 



ricky bontempo 




gisella cambi 



jim connelly 



Caroline mckeon 




mary holloman 



todd davis 



28 




fern riley 



maurice foley 




patty dark 



mark mcdermott 




y 



-4 



cindy fortier 




vinnie calvanese 



beth tedeschi 




scott anderson 



alison reece 




lisa bachand 



colin harrington 



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joe mannix 



ann genden 



nick white 




kathy robbins 



keith hoovis 



anne henshaw 




paul fimognari 




melanie wernick 



32 




caryn sivek 



richard grant 




david caron 



todd fodiman 



33 



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nancy lowe 



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maureen curtis 



34 



dave kreiling 



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John mccann 







kathy carenzo 



lisa lefebvre 




pam rubin 



howard liebman 



david abdow 



35 






■■ 



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jill chase 



brenda skelly 



36 




neil geary 



steve grinspoon 



37 




brian lapierre 



pam mooney 



38 




kathy benoit 



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John keddy 




jodi sands 



donna emma 




leslie wellman 



torn elsner 




eddie harney 




terry burke 



40 



diane romell 



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lauren schwartz 



adam peck 



sue hopfe 





todd berenstein 



dan tauber 




howard burns 




paula shear 



torn sweitzer 41 







marybeth tortorici 



John denning 




Hz satler 




42 



geralyn petrucci 



tracy Johnson 





mike stenstrom 



jay buckley 




rob leary 




doreen ferrara 





John cogan 



jim berry 




alison peet 



diane cowles 



43 




dina radner 



helen katz 



dan kelly 



44 




debbie lefebvre 



steve marr 



cindy aivalis 



45 



dam 




mary jo grippo 



46 



sandy hower 



paul golaski 




mark sullivan 



judy press 



47 








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tina hoyt 



John wass 




merry chase 




cyndy reed 




John englehart 



sally riggs 




mike griffin 



mike gold 



48 






John demarche 



tyrone settles 



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maureen dowd 




martha prybylo 



stuart sears 



cindy rubin 




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karen kusiak 




peter climo 



jan gracey 




martha mcmanus 



steve warshaw 




theresa doyle 



carolyn schube 




doug schaaf 



greg robbins 



gina massa 





alex savich 



kathy surniak 



51 







ken keplinger 




matt bare/ 



peggy cardwell 



53 



daisies dip weeds 

Adding to the Homecoming spirit, the senior girls enthu- 
siastically participated in the traditional Daisy-Weeds 
game. Spirit was high as the girls were surprised at the 
overwhelming spectator turnout. The voluptuous cheerlead- 
ers provided halftime entertainment as they kept the crowds 
roaring. Rusty Brand, Dean Yesu and Paul Loizzo offered 
their coaching expertise to the Weeds while Terry Burke 
and David Boyd advised the Daisies. 

The teams were pretty evenly matched as the score re- 
mained even for most of the game. During the remaining 
few minutes excitement increased as the Daisies broke 
through the stagnance and scored the winning touchdown, 
ending the game at 7-0. 





torn weisend 




chris connor 



joel pelletier and sam 



57 




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SMall 




peter barrett 



sue daley 



gerri gagnon 




kathy daly 



alan arenius 





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waiter gunn 



peter danalis 



60 steve margolis 




peter shrair 



elena perez 



terry little 



61 



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richard mcnally 



62 



gregg figgie 




marie bongiovanni 



paul bearce 




david boyd 



sherry kajdan 



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doug forney 





nancy schicker 



linda doherty 



larry guild 



david delvecchio 





sue winer 



dan o'connell 



65 



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66 



aides add new dimension to resource 
program 



The new resource system operating at L.H.S. has 
brought about a need for a new group of people in the 
school. Three full-time resource aides and one full- 
time tutor joined the staff this year. Mrs. Martsen, a 
recent graduate of Westfield State College, considers 
this role of dealing with high school students a chal- 
lenging experience and relevant work in determining 
her future master's study. Mrs. Dieni was a substitute 
for four years before coming to L.H.S. Mrs. Dilanian, 
a seven-year teaching veteran, felt that it was time to 
resume her career after an extended absence. All 
three women have enjoyed working with L.H.S. stu- 
dents and have found the experience very rewarding. 
Midge Montagna, the full-time tutor, has had much 
experience working with students of all ages. She 
expressed an admiration for today's teenagers because 



of their strong sense of responsibility and determina- 
tion. 

The duty of a full-time Tesource aide is to assist the 
resource teachers by providing individualized help for 
the students. They work with students assigned to the 
resource center and with those who have come on 
their own accord to seek further help in a subject. It is 
the aide's responsibility to be knowledgeable in all 
areas in which a student may need guidance. They 
also audit, or sit in on classes, to familiarize them- 
selves with current subject material. Department 
heads often call on the aides to assist them with spe- 
cial projects being conducted. Those who took advan- 
tage of resource areas had a great appreciation for the 
resource aides who were ready to lend a hand to all 
needy students. 




67 



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jim harland 





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rob retchin 




mark rosol 



lorri jensen 



glenn goodman 




carlos maass 



68 



mark wojcik 




j.r. chase 



paul loizzo 



69 



■ 



■ 




chris bachiochi 




carolyn milroy 





drew tick 



John loos 





jim o'connell 




kathy shine 




72 



leonard bertelli 



Stefan rutherford 




larry eagan 



dan mcmanus 



73 




cheryl axler 



jeremy smith 



sherry parker 






Jackie keery 

wm 



eugene kane 



matt ravosa 





esther haagsma 



louie midura 




hillary bach 



76 




paulo silva 



robert simon 




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John webb 



liz savage 








amy cox 





tony roma 





gary plaus 




mathias janszen 



bill Cunningham 



steve tripp 



77 



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ABDOW, DAVID-42 Silver Birch Rd. -Football 1.2.3.4; 
Wrestling 1.2.3.4; Lacrosse 1.2; Key Club 1.2.3.4; Class 
Council 1.2,3.4; N.H.S. 4; p. 35 

AIVALIS, CYNTHIA E.-349 Frank Smith Rd.-Ondy-Gym- 
nastics 1,2.3,4; Class Council 4; Masacksic 3; J.A 1; 
Daisy-Weeds 4; Art Club 3; Class Play 4; p.45 

ALLYN, JAMES HISLOP-98 Wimbleton Dr.-Jim-Cross- 
Country 1; Tennis 2; Track 3.4; Wind Ensemble 2,3,4; Jet 
Jotter 2,3; Sports Ed. 4; Class Council 2.3; NHS. 3,4; 
A.F.S. 1; J.A. 1; P.E. Leader 3; Variety Show 2; P. 56 

ALSTON, EDWARD R.-Edgar the snowman-Football 1.2; 
Baseball 2,3.4; Yearbook 3; p. 23 

ANDERSON, WILLIAM S.-75 Roseland Ter.-Tigger, Scott- 
Golf 3.4; Class Council 3.4; Ski Club 1 .2; J.A. 1 ; Key Club 
4; Spanish Club 2; Class Play 4; p.30 

ANDREWS, HOLLY ELIZABETH-19 Allen Rd.-Swergy. 
Dooby-Track 2; Band. Pres 2.3; Wind Ensemble 4; Class 
Council 4; Majorettes 3; Guidance Aide 2; A.F.S. 1; Class 
Play 4; Variety Show 4; p. 57 

ARENIUS, ALFRED ALAN JR.-103 Maple Rd.-Leper-Gol 
2.3,4; Jet Jotter 3,4; French Club 4; Class Play 4; Dra- 
matics 4; Variety Show 2,3.4; Intra. Vollyball 2; Intra. 
Bowling 1.2.3.4; N.H.S. 3.4; Class Council 4; p.60 

ATAMIAN, CHERYL ANN-341 Converse St.-Chay A-Field 
Hockey 2.3.4; Gymnastics 2; Lacrosse 1.2.3.4; Outing 
Club 1.2.4; Class Play 4; Weeds 4; Class Council 2,3.4; 
ooo-t-t-twoolvenne Club 4; p. 64 

AXLER, CHERYL DAWN-26 Magnolia Cir.-p.74 

BACH, HILLARY MEREDITH-210 Bliss Rd.-H.B -Gymnas 
tics 1; J.V. Cheerleading 2; Boys Soccer Manager 3.4. 
Class Council 2,3.4; Keyettes 4; Class Play 4; p.76. 

BACHAND, LISA ANNE-109 Williston Dr.-Dash-Sknng 1 
Class Council 4; Office Aides 2; p. 31 

BAJEK, TIMOTHY MACHAEL-23 Englewood Ave Poo- 
bah. Lurch-p. 52 

BAREZ, MATTHEW-69 Willow Brook nu.-Lardie-Cross 
Country 1 ; Swim Team 1 .2,3.4; A V. Club 1 ,2: Class Play 
4; Water Polo 4. p. 53 

BARNARD, JOANNE MARIE-195 Sheffield Ave Jo p 24 

BARRETT, KENNETH 

BARRETT, PETER W.-208 Concord Rd.-ete-Tennis 
1.2.3.4; Key Club 4: p 60 

BARZ, WALTER-33 Wyndward Rd.-Wally-Lyncs 1.2.3,4; 
Canton 2,3,4; Band 1; Wind Ensemble 3.4; Jesters 3.4; 
Swim Team 1.2; Districts 1.2,3.4; All-State 1.2.4; All- 
Eastern 2; School Play 1; Class Play 4; Variety Show 4; 
German Club 1,2; p. 46 

BEARCE, PAUL-195 Franklin Rd -Hockey 4; Ski Club 1; 
p63 

BEAUCHAMP, ELLENA MARIE-69 Coventry Ln. -Magde- 
lena-Ski Club 2; Class Council 3.4; Outlet 4; Class Play 4: 
PA 1; p.25 

BENOIT, NANCY CATHERINE-154 Willisms St -Pickle, 
Chump-Of Thee I Sing 1 , Girls Chorus 1 , Concert Chorus 
2.3,4; Track 2; p. 39 

BENZELL, AMY MARTHA-35 Crescent Rd -Class Council 
2.3.4; Ski Club 1.2.3.4; Art Club 3; Daisy-Weeds 4; Vari- 
ety Show 4; Class Play 4; p. 24 

BERINSTEIN, TODD-Early College p 41 

BERRY, JAMES L.-173 Bliss Rd -James B-Class Council 
2. P 43 

BERTELLI, LEONARD-58 Green Meadow Dr. -Spider 
Mann-Chess Club 2; Outing Club 4, Rifle Team 3,4; p. 72 

BLACK, DAVID ROBERT-79 Silver Birch Rd -Blackie-Ten- 
nis 1 .2.3,4; Skiing 1 ; Key Club 1 ,2,3,4; Project Chairman 
4; Class Council 1.2.3,4. Leaders 2,3.4; Variety Show 
2.3,4; Joint Committee 2,3,4; Sarah's Family (Fund Rais- 
ing Chairman) 4; p 63 

BLISS, JOHN ALLEN-16 Longview Dr -Cross-Country 1. 
T "> 1- n fid 

BOCCHINO, LORI105 Fenwood Rd -p 26 



BONGIOVANNI, MARIE-27 Maplewood St -p. 63 

BONNELL, JOHN-47 Ellington St -Bonus-Swimmmi 
1.2.3.4; Lacrosse 1,2.3.4; Water Polo 4; Leaders 1.2.3 
p.29 

BONTEMPO, RICHARD-p 28 

BOUDREAUX, DAVID-33 Ellington St.-Boo-Football 1; 
3asketball 1.2,3.4; Lacrosse 1.2.3.4; Class Council 1; 
356 

BOYD, DAVID SCOTT-25 Dover Rd.-Key Club 1.2; Foot- 
ball 2,3.4; Baseball 1.2; Class Play 4; Variety Show 2; 
p.64 

BRADFORD, NANCY-104 Birchwood Ave-Swimming 3; 
Track 3.4; p. 62 

BRAND, RUSSELL ADAM-124 Franklin Rd. -Rusty-Foot- 
ball 1.2.3,4; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Key Club 1,2; Wrestling 1; 
Leaders 1,2; Class Council 2.3,4; Choir Practice 4; 
Weeds Coach 4; p. 50 

BREVEGLIERI, LISA-p 69 

3RIDGE, DONALD C, JR.-102 Knollwood Dr. -Teddy. 
3ridgey, Bear, Bomber-Key Club 1.2,3,4; Class Play 4; 
Variety Show 2,3,4; Lacrosse 1; Soccer 1; Hockey 1,2; 
Class Council 4; Sarah's Family (Transportation Chair- 
man) 4; p. 46 

BRIDS, SUSAN-873 Converse St.-Sue-J.A. 1; Ski Club 
1.2.3.4; Class Council 1: 

BROADBENT, MARK-133 Kenmore Dr. -Doc. Broad'e- 
Soccer 1; Hockey 1,2,3.4; Lacrosse 1.2.3,4; Class Coun- 
cil 2,3,4; Key Club 1.2; Choir Practice 4; p. 44 

BUCKLEY, JAMES H. 111-24 Wendover Rd. -Buck-Key Club 
1,2,3.4; Swimming 1; Tennis 1,2; p. 43 

BUDINGTON, ELIZABETH-191 Greenacre Ave -Buzzard. 
R,,77 D «np S -Orchestra 1.2,3.4; Track 1; p 53 

BURGESS, KATHARINt A. -557 Laurel St.-Birdy-Track 2; 
p.45 

BURKE, TERRY-82 Blueberry Hill Rd. -Football 1.2,3,4; 
Jet Jotter 3.4; Leaders 2,3,4; Class Council 4; p. 40 

BURNS, HOWARD WILLIAM JR.-86 Blokland Dr -Mick- 
Soccer 1,2,4; Gymnastics 2,3: Baseball 1 2; Track 3,4; 
Leaders 2,3,4; p.41 

CALVANISE, VINCENT-138 Cedar Rd.-Vin-Chess Club 3; 
p29 

CAMARGO, LOUIS-123 Westmorland Ave.-Recan-Class 
Council 3,4; 

CAMBI, GISELLA-51 Elmwood Ave.-Gizzy-Track 2; 
Keyettes 3,4; Class Council 4; Class Play 4; p. 28 

CAMPBELL, NANCY LYNN-450 Laurel St -Basketball 
1.3.4; Field Hockey 3; Softball 1.2.3.4; Tennis 2; French 
Club 2: Art Club 1; Class Play 4. p 27 

CARDWELL, MARGARET LYNNE-100 Green Hill Rd -Peg- 
gy. Marge. Gert-0 T.I.S. 1; Class Council 2.3.4; Keyettes 
3.4; Class Play 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; Soccer Manager 3,4; 
p. 53 

CARENZO, KATHLEEN MARIE-192 Franklin Rd.-Renzo- 
p.35 

CAREY, KATHLEEN ANN-28 Lawrence Dr.-Kathy-La- 
crosse 3,4; N.H.S. 4; Masacksic 2,3; Keyettes 2,3,4; 
Class Play 4; Class Council 2,3,4; p. 35 

CARNAHAN, PATRICK-97 Lawrence Dr.-Outing Club 
1,2.3,4 

CARON, DANIEL-40 Pioneer Dr. -Arnold-Football 1 ; Track 
2,3,4; Key Club 1 .2.3,4; Class Council 1,2.3,4; Class Play 
4; p.47 

CARON, DAVID-40 Pioneer Dr -Father D. -Class Council 
1.2.3.4; Track 2,3.4; Jet Jotter 4; Rep To Council on 
Aging 3.4; p 33 

CARROLL. CATHERINE ANN-71 Acaden / Dr .-C athy-Or- 
chestra 1,2,3.4; Class Council 2.3,4; N J S. 4; A F.S. 3,4. 
Class Play 4; p. 27 

CHASE, JACOB ROY-144 Magnolia i-ir. J R., Hawk-Bas 
ketball 1.2.3,4; Baseball 1.2; Golf 3,4; Class Council 



2.3,4; Key Club 1.2,3,4: Sarah's Family(Marketing) 4; 
p.48 

CHASE, JILL-47 Lynnwood Dr -Jet Jotter 3.4; Class 
Council 1.2,3,4; N.H.S. 3.4; Keyettes 2; Latin Club 3.4; 
Class Play 4; Spanish Club 4; p. 36 

CHASE, MEREDITH MINA-54 Kenmore Dr -Merry-Class 
Council 2.3.4; Pres. 2; N.H.S. 3,4; Cheerleading 1.2; 
A.F.S. 1,2.3,4; Pres. 4; Keyettes 2.3.4; Outing Club 
1,2,3,4; Variety Show 1,2,3,4; Dance Club 4; Class Play 
4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p.48 

CHILSON, JAMES A.-30 D:,n„.-y Dr. -Drew. Drewsford. 
Furd, Chilebeans-Class Coun< j.4; p. 73 

CLARK, PATRICIA LEE-1 If, < jury Ln.-Patty-Lacrosse 
1,2,3.4; Class Council 2.S, 1; Cheerleading 2,3.4; 

Capt. 4; Outing Club V.P. iki Club 1; Keyettes 2,3: 
Class Play 4; Woolverin<.';. p.29 



CLIMO, PETER J.-64 I 
Lyrics 3,4; Cantori ? 
District Chorus 3,4; e,', 
Chorus 4; OTIS. 2 ■, 



ood Ave. -Football 1.2.3,4; 
ing Club 2.3; Class Play 4; 
'at Chorus 3.4; All-Eastern 



COGAN, JOHN A.-.-' ? > Wolt Swamp Rd.-Cogey-Cross 
Country 1,2.3,4; Tr;,c ■ 3,4 Jet Jotter 2,3,4; Masacsic 4; 
J.A. 1: O.T.I.S. 1 Cliss F;ay 4; Mens Chorus 1; Intra. 
Vollyball 2; Class Council 4; Key Club 2.3.4; p. 43 

COHEN, DAVIi)-5b Kr llwood Cir.-Koho-Football 1; 
Wrestling 1,2,4; Lacrosse 2.3.4; Class Council 1.2.3; Ski 
Club 1,2; Key Club 1.2,', 4; Leaders 2,3; Variety Show 4; 
p.30 

COHEN, ROB JT-183 Bel-Air Dr. -Basketball 1; Tennis 2; 
Class Council 4, K;y Club 1.2,3.4: Jet Jotter 3,4; Ski 
Club 1,2; p 24 

CONNELLY, JIM-161 Lawnwood Ave. -Football 1: Skiing 
2; p.28 

CONNOI , CHRISTINE-44 Falmouth Rd.-Outing Club 1; 
Ski Clul: 1.2; p.20 

CONNOI 'J, DAWN-124 Hopkins PI. -Ski Club 1.2; Guid- 
ance Aicli 1.2: p. 34 

CORCOII. ,N, JILL ANN-55 Chiswick St. -Jill-Concert Cho- 
rus 2; Spanish Club 3; Class Council 4. p. 36 

COUGHLAN, CLARE CECILLIA-128 Eton Rd -Cleekco. 
Cleek-Sv imming 1,2,3; Track 2,3.4; Outlet 1; Chorus 1; 
Concert Chorus 2; Lyrics 3.4; Cantori 4; District Chorus 
4; Class Council 1.2.3.4; Drill Team 2.3; A.F.S. 1; Guid- 
ance Aide 2,3.4; J.A. 1,2; Library Aide 1,2,3,4: Office 
Aide 2,3,4; Spanish Club 2; Latin Club 1; O.T.I.S. 1; Class 
Play 4. Daisy-Weeds 4; p. 63 

COWLES, DIANE ELIZABETH-19 Rosemore St Di-Swim- 
ming 1,2; Track 2; Lacrosse 3.4; Keyettes 3,4, Class 
Counci 1,2,3,4; Treasurer 3, Masacksic 4: Daisy-Weeds 
4; Class Play 4; p. 43 

COX. AMY COLLINGWOOD-71 Birchwood Ave -Art Club 
3; Ski Club 1,2,3; Soccer 1; Class Council 3.4; Daisy- 
Weed?, 4; Outlet 4; p 77 

CREPIAU, DON 

CREJS, STEPHEN-17 Crescent Rd-Cross-Country 1; Arl 
Club 3; 

CROHAN, MARY JANE-42 Metacomet Rd -MJC-p.28 

CUNNINGHAM, WILLIAM-3 Wenonah PI.-Bill-p.77 

CUR I IN, MICHAEL J.-56 Eton Rd.-Curt-Basketbal 
1,2.3 4; Football 1,2; Track 2,3,4; p 46 

CUR, :S, MAUREEN LISA-57 Clairmont St -Sara lee, Mo, 
Med- occer 2; Manager 3: Intra. Tennis 1 : Masacksic 4; 
A.F.S 3; Keyettes 2.4; French Club 2.3; Class Play 4; 
Clas: .ouncil 1,2,3,4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p. 34 

D'ANGSU), MARK- 145 Longmeadow St. -Art Club 3; 
Class Council 4, Dance Club Pres. 4; p. 56 

GV-gy, SUSAN F.-375 Green Hill Rd.-Susie-p 60 

.4LY, KATHLEEN ANN-120 Greenacre Ave -Duck-Class 
-.ijncil 1 ,2,3,4; Keyettes 3,4; Class Play 4, Variety Show 
4; Daisy-Weeds 4 Guidance Aide 3; p 60 

..lihu.i, »m»iD BURNS-50 Williams St -Dave-Soccer 
.' 3.4: Gymnastics 1,2,3.4; Capt 4; All-Westein Mass 



79 



2.3.4: Track 3.4; Wind Ensemble 1.2,3.4; Orchestra 3,4; 
OTIS. 1; Class Play 4; N.H.S. 3.4; Jet Jotter 4; Leaders 
2.3.4; p.26 

DANALIS, PETER-106 Inverness Ln. -Highway-Class 
Council 2.3.4; Key Club 3; Ritlery 1; p. 60 

DASKALAKIS, RENEE MICHELE-10 Brookside Dr.-Ars- 
lady-Soccer 3.4; Basketball 1.2,3.4; Intra. 3; Softball 
1.2.3.4; Leaders 4; Class Council 2.3.4; N.H.S. 3.4; Dai- 
sy-Weeds 4; Class Play 4; S.O.V.A. 4: Dip Club 3,4; Volley- 
ball Intra. 3; p. 25 

DAVIDSON, HOWARD JAY-5 Pleasantview-Class Council 
2.3.4: A.F.S. 1.2: Art Club 3; Class Play 4. p. 27 

DAVIS, TODD ALAN-91 Ocean Parkway NY. -Dr. -Class 
Council 4: Sarah's Family 4; p. 28 

DEL VECCHIO, DAVID-67 Laurel La -Del-Hockey 2; Ski 
Club 1.2.3; Wrestling 1, p. 65 

DEMARCHE, JOHN ANTHONY-119 Coventry La-Demo- 
Football 1.2,3,4; Lacrosse 1.2,3,4: Key Club 1,2,3; Lead- 
ers Club 3. p. 49 

DENNING, JOHN C.-6 Roseland Terrace-Zobo-Student 
Council 4; Ski Club 1.2; Key Club 4; Outing Club 1; Vari- 
ety Show 4; Class Play 4; Young Democrats 4 p. 42 

DIBIASO, NANCY-p 63 

DIEFENDERFER, MARK-779 Frank Smith-Riflery 3. 
Stage Crew 1; p. 31 

DINEEN, JOHN-1 14 Franklin-Jack, J. D. -Football 1; Hock- 
ey 1.2.3. Captain; Key Club 1,2,3; Leaders 1,2,3; Class 
Council 1,3 p.24 

DIPIPPO, MICHELLE YEARESON-277 Accedemy-Shelly- 
Swimming 1,2; Softball 1.2,4; Outlet 1,2; N.H.S. 4; Art 
Club 3.4; Keyettes 1,2.3.4; Office Aid 1,2; Leaders Club 
2.4: Outing Club 4; Dance Club 4; Variety Show 3,4; Joint . 
Committee 3,4; p. 56 

DOHERTY, LINDA-47 Chatham-Doh, Beast, Beast Mo- 
bile-Tennis 1.2,3.4; Field Hockey 2,3,4; Clasi Council 
2.3.4-V.P. 2; Keyettes 2.3,4-Sec. 3. Pres. 4; Ciasi. •?!, y 4; 
S.O.V.A. 4; N.H.S. 4- Leaders Club 4; Dif-s 4; Da.sy- 
Weeds 4; p. 65 

DOWD, MAUREEN ANN-69 Normandy Rd-"M.D.", Mo, 
Maud-Swim Team 1; Soccer 2; Class Council 2,3,4; Ma- 
sacksic 3; S.O.V.A. pres. 4; Daisy-Weed 4; Class play; 
p. 49 

DOYLE, MATTHEW J.-441 lnverness-p.63 

DOYLE, THERESA-441 Inverness-Terry-Soccer 4; N.H.S 
4: Keyettes 4; p. 51 

DRAKE, BARBARA-18 Grassy liuuer-v_,heerleading 1,2 
Lacrosse 1: Student Council 2; N.H.S. 3.4; Jet Jottei 
2.3,4; Wind Ensemble 1,2,3,4; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Wine 
Ensemble 1,2,3,4; West. Mass. 3,4; p. 44 

EAGAN, LAWRENCE FRANCIS-50 Meadow Brook-Larry. 
Eags.-Key Club 1,2, Pres 4, Treas. 3, Convention Chair- 
man 4: Usher 3; Variety 1,2,3,4, Soccer 1,2, Tennis 
1,2,3,4, Joint Committee 2,3; Sarah's Family (Activities 
Co-Chairman) 4; p. 73 

ECCHIO, ANDREA-250 Bel-Air-Ski Club 2: Class Council 
3,4; p.39 

ELLIOTT, DAWN-Early College-p.42 

ELSINGER, CATHERINE LYNN-79 Cherry La -Cathy- 
Gymnastics 1,2; Field Hockey 3; Softball 2; Student 
Council 2,3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Keyettes 4; Outing Club 4; 
Class Play 4; Lacrosse 4; Cheerleading 4; ooo-t-t-t- wol- 
verine club 4; p. 23 

ELSNER, THOMAS-1195 Longmeadow St.-riflery l;p.40 

EMMA, donwm-/ Village Drive-Don-Ski Club 1.2; track 
1; P 40 

ENGLEHART, JOHN-19 Forest Glen Rd.-Engie-Masacksic 
4; Hockey 2,3; Skiing 4; Class Council 2.3,4; Outing Club 
2; J. A. 1,2; Key Club 3,4; Variety Show 4; p.48 

EVANS, DEBRA-141 Bel-Air Dr.-Debbie-Lacrosse 2,3,4; 
Class Council 2.3.4; Ski Club 1,2; Keyettes 2,3,4; Class 
Play 4; p.44 

EZ20, MARK-979 Maple Rd. -Opium-Football 1: Class 



Council 3,4; Key Club 2; Frisbee 4; Leaders 2; p.24 

FACEY, DALE-241 Wolf Swamp Rd.-Men's Chorus 1; 
Concert Chorus 3; Lyrics 4; Concert Band 2,3; Wind 
Ensemble 4; Orchestra 4; Jesters 4; Class Council 3,4; 
Radio Club 1; J. A. 1; German Club 3; O.T.I. S. 1; One Flew 
Over The Cuckoo 's Nest 1 ; Of Mice and Men 3; Key Club 
2.3,4; Jet Jotter 2,3; Masacksic 4; Track Manager 2,3,4; 
Cross-Country Manager 3; p. 31 

FEEN, WENDY-84 Meadowbrook Rd.-Class Council 
1,2.3,4; A.F.S. 4; Outlet ; Variety Show 4; 

FEINBERG, DAVID-62 Academy Dr.-Tush-p.53 

FEINSTEIN, MICHAEL-112 Ellington St.-Meinst-Masack- 
sic 3,4; Class Council 2,3,4; Key Club 2; Math Team 
1,2,3,4; J.A. 1,2; N.H.S. 3,4; p.44 

FERAZZI, ANNETTE PAMELA-718 Laurel St.-Dip Queen- 
Basketball 2,3,4; Softball 1,2,3,4; Field Hockey Manager 
2,3; Class Council 2,3,4: N.H.S. 4; Ski Club 1; Daisy- 
Weeds 4; J.A. 1 ; Class Play 4: Jet Jotter 3,4; Sova Sec. 4; 
Dip Club, Pres. 3,4; W.C.C. 4: p. 34 

FERRARA, DOREEN-23 Bellevue Ave.-Class Council 3.4; 
Ski Club 4; p. 43 

FIGGIE, GREGG-22 Greenacre Ave. -Horace, Chuck, Fig- 
Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Basketball 2; Class Council 2,3,4; Key 
Club 1,2,3,4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 2; Sarah's Fam- 
ily (V.P.) 4; p.62 

FIMOGNARI, PAUL 6UY-107 King Philip Dr.-Fimo-Skiing 
1; Ski Club 3; p.32 

FITZGERALD, MARY KATHERINE-125 Northfield Rd- 
Kate-Class Council 4; Latin Club 3; Sailing Club 1.2; Class 
Play 4; 

FODIMAN, TODD ALAN-258 Tanglewood-Fod-soccer 1; 
basketball 1,2, Masacksic 2,3, Class Council 2,3,4 Key 
Club 2,3,4, Leaders Club 3, Intra. Basketball 3,4. Variety 
Show 2.3,4, Sarah's Family V.P. 4, Class Play 4, p. 30. 

FOLEY, MAURICE JAMES- 8 Westmoreland Ave.-Fols.- 
Hockey Manager 2; Ski Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 3,4; Class 
Play 4; p.33 

FORNEY, DOUGLAS EDMUND-44 Farmington Ave- 
Fornz, Doob-lntramurals-Basketbatl 2,3; Volleyball 2; Ski 
Club 2,3,4; Key Club 2; Variety Show 4; Class Play 4; 
Water Polo 3,4; p.65 

FORTIER, CYNTHIA SUE-24 Field Rd.-Cindy, Blair, Cins- 
Keyettes 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Track 
1,2,3,4; Class Council 2,3,4; Cheerleading 1,2; Class 
Play 4; p.29 

FOUNTAIN, LINDA 

FRICCHIONE, MARIO JOHN-283 Bliss Rd.-Fric-Hockey 
1.2,3,4; Leaders 2,3; Intramural Volleyball 2,3; p. 39 

GAGNON, GERRI LYNN-873 Converse St.-Art Club 3; Ski 
Club 3; Bookstore Aide 3; Library Aide 1; French Club 
1,2; Jet Jotter 3,4; N.H.S. 4; A.F.S. 3: p.60 

GEARY, NEIL J.-268 Blueberry Hill Rd.-Lerchy-Soccer 
1,2; p.37 

GENDEN, ANN STAR-405 Converse St.-Matza, Guinea- 
Softball Manager 2; Class- Play 4; Class Council 4; 
Keyettes 2,3,4; Treasurer 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p.32 

GIRONDA, LISA-Earfy College 

GLASER, DAVID S.-27 Chiswick St.-Ziac II, Zee-Cross 
Country 1; Swimming 1,2,3,4; Tennis 1,2; Water Polo 
3,4; Chess Club 2; Guidance Aide 2; Key Club 1.2,3; Math 
Team 4; Class Council 2,3; N.H.S. 3,4; p. 57 

GODBOUT, HEIDI ALICE-74 West Rd.-Girls Chorus 1: 
Concert Chorus 2,3; Lyrics 4; p.37 

GOLASKI, PAUL JOSEPH-89 Wimbleton Dr.-Football 1 .2 
Track 1,2,3,4; Ski Club 3,4; Class Play 4; p.46 

GOLD, MICHAEL SCOTT-67 Silver Birch Rd.-Goldie, Nug 
gets, Dan-Soccer 1,2: Basketball 1,2; Golf 1,2,3,4; Intra 
Basketball 3,4; Class Council 1.2,3.4; Joint Committe< 
1; Key Club 1,2,3,4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 1,2,3,4 
Director 2,3,4; Sarah's Family (President) 4; p.48 

GOLDBERG, DEBRA MAE-196 Bel-Air Ur.-berger-Uas: 
Council 2,3,4; Keyettes 2,3,4; Lacrosse 2.3,4; N.H.S. 4 
Ski Club 1.2; Class Play 4; p. 22 



GOLDSMITH, JONATHAN RAPHAEL-169 Magnolia Cir- 
Goldy-Swimming 1; Jet Jotter 2, Photo Ed. 3,4; Band 
1,2; A.F.S. 1,2; Ski Club 2,3; Sailing Team 1,2.3.4; Key 
Club 1,2, Board 3. V.P. 4; Class Play 4; Leaders 3,4; p.56 

GOLDSTEIN, JUDY-1 50 Captain Rd. -Penguin-Track 2: Li- 
brary Aide 2,3,4; Class Play 4; Concert Chorus 2,3; p. 57 

GOMEZ, TOM-604 Laurel St.-Mez-Football 2,3; Soccer 4; 
Hockey 1,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3.4; Class Council 3,4; J.A. 2; 
Key Club 1,3,4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 3,4; Sarah's 
Family (V.P.) 4; p.49 

GOODMAN, GLENN-p.68 

GOTLIB, ANDREW-Band 2,3; N.H.S. 3.4; A.F.S. 2,3.4; 
Debate Team 3,4; Guidance Aide 3,4: p. 20 

GRACEY, JANET ELIZABETH 21 Wildwood Glen-Grace, 
j.j. -Track 1,2; Lacrosse 3,4; Cheerleading 1,2; Jet Jotter 
2,3,4; Editor 4; Class Council 2,3,4; Secretary 2,3; 
Keyettes 2; OOo-t-t-t-Wolverine's 4; Dip Club 4; W.C.C. 
4; Class Play 4; p. 50 

GRANT, RICHARD MCLEAN-10 Wildwood Glen-Band 1.2; 
Wind Ensemble 2,3.4; Orchestra 4; Track 1; T.V. Studio 
2.3,4; Riflery 4; Class Play 4; p.33 

GRIFFIN, MICHAEL-92 Deepwoods Dr.-lennis 1,2,3,4; 
Cross Country 4: Class Council 12; Key Club 1.2,3,4; 
p.48 

JRINSPOON, STEVEN KYLE-23 Edward Cir -Grinny-Soc 
cer 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1; Gymnastics 2,3,4; Class Play 4; 
Class Council 1,2; N.H.S. 3,4: Ski Club 1; Variety Show 4; 
Key Club 2,3,4; Leaders 2,3; Sarah's Family (Activities) 
4; p.37 

GRIPPO, MARY JO-46 Longmeadow St.-YMJ, Grip, April- 
Masacksic, Sales Ed. 2; Underclassmen Ed. 3; Senior Ed. 
4: Class Council 2.3,4; Keyettes 2,3,4; Class Play 4; 
Daisy-Weeds 4; p.46 

GU'LD, LAWRENCE-p.65 > 

GUNN, WALTER T.-195 Overbrook Rd.-Bautier-Riflery 
2.3,4; Lyrics 3,4; J.A. 1,2.3,4; p.60 

HAAGSMA, ESTHER MINKE-83 ShadyKnoll Dr. -Esther 
Molester-Guidance Aide 1; p.76 

HAMER, PHILIP-p 22 

HANIFIN, LAURA-161 Wenonah Rd.-Hanifin-Soccer 2,3; 
Outlet 1; Jet Jotter 4; Frisbee 3; Art Club 3; Ski Club 2; 
J.A. 1; Class Council 3: p. 61 

HARLAND, JAMES J.-55 Shady Side Dr.-Wrestling 4; 
D.68 



HARNEY, EDWARD-48 Converse St.-Soccer 4; Hockey 4; 
Swimming 4; p. 40 

HARRINGTON, COLIN JAMES-674 Longmeadow St.- 
Soccer 1.2,3,4; Capt. 4. Baseball 1,2,3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; 
Class Council 1,4; Key Club 1,2,3,4; Leaders 4; Variety 
Show 1,2,3,4; Class Play 4; p.31 

HASTINGS, DAVID-238 Academy Dr.-Scratchy-Basket- 
ball 1.2.3,4; Lacrosse 2,3,4; Key Club 1.2; Sarah's Fam- 
ily 4: p. 57 

HAYES, ROBERT-p 42 

HENDRIKSON, JOHN-67 Birchwood Ave.-Henry-Footbal' 
1,2,3,4; Track 2; p.47 

HENSHAW, A«»NE-759 Williams St.-Annie, Hench-p.32 

HERMANN, SUSAN-319 Bliss Rd.-Susie-Masacksic 1 
French Club 1; p.39 

HERNANDEZ, EDGAR-62 Dunsany Dr.-Y.F.U. Exchange 
Student 4; N.H.S. 4; Dance Club 4; p.73 

HESEN, NANCY RUTH-17 Emerson Rd.-Grandma, Pooh 
Class Council 2,3,4; Secretary 4; OTIS. 1; Class Play 4 
Cheerleading 1; Keyettes 3,4; Diving 2.3; Chorus 1,2,3 
Track 2,3,4; p.69 

HICKLING, LINDA ANNE-363 Pinewood Dr.-Swimming 
1; Class Council 2,3,4; Soccer 2; N.H.S. 4; Drama 2: p. 54 



HIRSH, BETH ANNE-31 Inverness Ln.-Soccer Club 1 
Class Council 2,3,4; A.F.S. 3,4; N.H.S. 4; Class Play 4 
p.39 



80 




HOFF, LEWIS-26 Edward Cir.-Golf 1,2,3.4; Key Club 
1,2,3.4; p.22 

HOLLOMAN, MARY-30 Wyndward Rd.-Swimming 1.2; 
Gymnastics 1,2; Band 1.2; Orchestra 2; Lyrics 2.3.4 
Cantori 4: Class Council 1,2.3.4; Class Play 4; SOVA 4 
Cheerleading 4; p. 28 

HOLSING, JAY SCOTT-585 Longmeadow St. -Hockey 
2.3; Lacrosse 3; Ski Club 1; p. 53 

HOOVIS, KEITH-22 Northtield Rd.-Hoovii. Huey-p.32 

HOPFE, SUSAN-65 Pioneer Dr.-R.R. -Cross Country 4; 
Track 1.2, Co-Capt. 3, Capt. 4; Orchestra 1,2,3 Class 
Council 4; A.F.S. 1,2,3,4; Class Play 4; p. 41 

HOWARD. DWAYNE-135 Forest Glen Rd -Class Play 4; 
p.62 

HOWER, SANDRA-230 Meadowlark Dr. -Sandy-Chorus 1 
Concert Chorus 2.3,4; Cheerleading 1; Drill Team 2 
O.T.I. S. 1; Cuckoo's NestZ. German Club 1; Class Play 4 
p.46 

HOWLAND, JUDITH ANNE-100 Wenonah Rd Judy- 
Track 4; Dramatics 1.2.3.4; O.T.I.S. 1; Cuckoo's Nest 2; 
Wizard of Oz2, Library Aide 1.2; Dance Club 4; Class Play 
4; p.25 

HOYT, CHRISTINA-60 Hazelwood Ave. -Tina-Track 
1.2,3,4; Cheerleading 1,2,3.4; Class Council 3,4; Lead- 
ers 4; Class Play 4; Concert Chorus 3,4; p. 48 

HUNT, ANDREW-129 Barrington St 

HURWITZ, MICHAEL E.-20 Elizabeth Cir.-Vitz-Soccer 
1.2.3, Co-Capt. 4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1.2,3.4; Key 
Club 1.2.3, V.P. 4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 2; Co- 
Chairman 3,4; Sara's Family 4; p. 38 

HUTCHINS, TIMOTHY COLE-278 Merriweather Dr 
Hutch-Soccer 1; Hockey 1,2,3, Capt. 4; Golf 1,2,3.4. 
Class Council 3.4; N.H.S. 3,4; Key Club 1 ,2,3.4; Leaders 
2,3; Variety Show 3.4; Class Play 4; Student Advisory 
Council 4; Sarah's Family 4; p. 61 

ILGOVSKY, KAREN LISA-8 Oak Rd.-Masacksic 4, Copy 
Ed.; Outlet 1; Class Council 3.4; A.F.S 1,2.3,4; Sec 4; 
World Affairs Club 1; International Foods Club 1, Class 
Play 4: p.52 

JAGADOWSKI. MARK-40 West Rd.-Jag-Sknng 4; Cross 
Country 4; Wrestling 4; p. 65 

JANSZEN, MATHIAS-772 Ellington St.-Matt-Tennis 4; 
p.77 

JENSEN, LORRI-132 Benedict Ter.-Soccer 1.2.3; Bas- 
ketball 1.2; Outing Club 1; Outlet 1,2: Class Council 3; 
Daisy-Weeds 4; Class Play 4; p 68 

JOHNSON, ELLEN-106 Duxbury Ln -Tracy-Outing Club 
4; Concert Chorus 2,3.4; Girls Chorus 1 ■ Softball 1 ; p. 42 

JOHNSON, MICHELE-477 Maple Rd.-Mishey-Class 
Council 3.4; Drama Club 4; Class Play 4; Concert Chorus 
3; p. 31 

JOSEPHSON, JAY ALEXANDER-233 Bel-Air Dr.-C.P.C- 
Football 1 ; Wrestling 1 ; Tennis 1 .2,3,4: Class Play 4; Key 
Club 1.2,3.4; Board Member 3.4; Sarah's Family (Trea- 
surer); p 25 

JOYAL, MARY-Future Nurse 4; 

KAGAN, ELIZABETH-Early College-p.37 

KAJDAN, SHERRY ANN-96 Birchwood Ave -SAK-Maca- 
damia-Soccer 1.2,3.4, Keyettes 2,3,4; Board Member 3; 
Exec. Vice Pres. 4; Class Council 1.2.3,4; Ski Club 1,2. 
Outlet 2; Class Play 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p. 64 

KALLERGES, SUSAN-54 Longview Dr -Sue-Field Hockey 
1,2; Freshman Secretary 1; Outing Club 2; p. 56 

KANE, EUGENE-p 76 

KANE, JODY-206 Lynnwood Dr -Swimming 1, Ski Club 3; 
p64 

KATZ, HELEN-407 Bliss Rd -J A 1,2,3.4; Pres. 3.4: Sec 
1; Spanish Club 2; p 44 

KAVANAGH, KARIN ARLENE-38 Chiswick Rd -Class 
Council 3.4; p 37 



KEDDY, JOHN M.-135 Westmoreland Ave. -p. 40 

KEERY, JACOUEUNE M.-946 Williams St.-Jack-A-Boo- 
J.A. 1; Library Aide 1,2,3; Guidance Aide 3,4; TV Show 
Director 4; p. 76 

KELLY DANIEL SEAN- 184 Maple Rd -Kelly - Baseball 1; 
p.44 

KEPLINGER, KENNETH ALLEN-76 Woodland Rd -J A 
2,3,4; Vice Pres. Acheivers Assoc. 3,4; Baseball 4; p.52 

KILLEEN, PATRICIA-168 Concord Rd-Patty-Lacrosse 1; 
Class Council 2,3,4; Keyettes 2.3,4; Board Member 3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds 4; Class Play 4; p. 39 

KOUNDOURAKIS, TED-Early College 

KOZLOWSKI. JULIANE DANUTA-168 Nevins Ave ,-Nush- 
A.F.S. 2; Class Council 3,4; Class Play 4; p.23 

KRAUSE, DAVID JOHN-299 Bliss Rd. -Mel-Band 1,2; 
Chess Club 1,2,3,4; J.A. 2,3,4; Math Club 3,4; Outing 
Club 4; p.33 

KREILING, DAVID W.-154 Wolfswamp Rd.-Dave-Band 
2,3,4; Wind Ensemble 4; Track 3; p. 34 

KRUCZYNSKI, PETER-71 Eunice Dr.-Pope-Swimming 
3,4; Water Polo 4; Class Council 4: Math Club 1,2,3.4; 
Chess Club 2,3,4; Math Team 4; J.A. 2; N.H.S. 4: p. 61 

KUMIEGA, PETER ANTHONY-711 Laurel St.-Football 
1,2.3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3; 
Key Club 1,2,3; Leaders 1,2; p 30 

KUSIAK, KAREN-252 Meadowlark Dr. -Soccer Club 1; La- 
crosse 2; Class Council 3,4; p. 49 

LAMONTAGNE, ANDRE-33 Overbrook Ln.-Soccer 2; 
Track 2.3,4; Indoor Track 3,4; Band 1 ,2; Wind Ensemble 
2.3,4; Jesters 2,3,4; Variety Show 3,4; p. 64 

LAPIERRE, BRIAN-156 GreenHill Rd.-LaPor, Pierre- 
Hockey 1,4; Tennis 1.2.3,4; p. 38 

LEARY, ROBERT GRAHAM JR.-25 Harwich Rd. -Football 
1.2,3.4; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 1,2.3.4; Key Club 2,3,4; 
Tres. 4; Class Council 1,2,3.4; Variety Show 2,3,4; p. 43 

LEAVITT, PETER MICHAEL-99 Pinewood Dr.-Leav-Foot- 
ball 2,3,4; Tennis 2: Class Council 3.4; N.H.S. 3,4; Key 
Club 1,2.3.4; Leaders 2,3.4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 
2,3,4; p.34 

LEFEBVRE, DEBRA A.-52 South Park Ave. -Swimming 
1,2,3.4; Track 1,2,3.4; Library Aides 1.2; Class Play 4; 
p.45 

LEFEBVRE, LISA A.-52 South Park Ave. -Swimming 1 ,2.3; 
Track 1.2.3.4; Library Aides 1,2; p. 35 

LEMOINE, LYNN ANN-317 Frank Smith Rd.-Ski Club 
1,2.3; Art Club 3; p. 53 

LEPOW, ROBYN ILYNE-196 Cambridge Cir. -Swimming 
1,2,3.4; Lacrosse 2; Outlet 2; Class Council 1,2,3,4; p. 26 

LEVITT, GAY-54 Glenbrook Ln.-p.23 

LIEBMAN, HOWARD SETH-42 Heather Rd -Liebs-Class 
Council 1,2; Key Club Key Club 3,4; Class Play 4; Tennis 
2: Leaders 4; p.35 

LINCOLN, MELISSA LOOMIS-822 Longmeadow St 
Lissa-Tennis 1; Softball 3; Office Aide 3; p.34 

LITTLE, ARTHUR-168 Blueberry Hill Rd -Terry-Lyrics 
2,3,4; Concert Band 1; Wood Ensemble 2,3,4; Jesters 
2,3,4; N.H.S. 3 Sec. 4; French Club 1; Of Thee I Smgl, 
Class Play (Director) 4; Nancy 3.4; Soccer 3; Jet Jotter 
4; p.61 

LOIZZO, PAUL JOSEPH-256 Academy Dr -Louy-Football 
1 .2.3.4; Wrestling 1 ; Lacrosse 1 ,2,3,4; Class Council 3,4; 
Key Club 1,2,3.4; Leaders 1.2,3,4; Class Play 4: p 69 

LOOS, JOHN-79 Leetewood Dr -Wrestling 1; Outlet 1; 
J.A. 1.2.3; Dramatics 1.2.3,4; Art Club 3; Class Play 4; 
p.72 

LOWE, NANCY-p 34 

LUDWIG, HEIDI E.-62 Homestead Blvd -A.F.S. 2.4, Class 
Council 2,3. Class Play 4; Keyettes 4; p 38 

LUSSIER, MIKE-122 Willow Brook Rd -Chip-Track 2.3,4, 
Key Club 1,2.3; p 26 



MACLURE, RHONDA-489 Wolf Swamp Rd. -Rhonda 
Bonda-Band 1; p. 50 

MADER, GREGG RONALD-31 Homecrest St -Soccer 
1.2,3,4; Key Club 1,2.3; p 30 

MAGNAN, DENICE-32 Birch Rd.-Swimming 1,2.3,4; Cho- 
rus 3; Class Council 2,3,4; French Club 1,2,3; Class Play 
4; p.33 

MANDELL, JONATHON DAVID-20 Russell Rd -Manny-Ski 
Team 1,2,3,4; Capt. 4; Jet Jotter 2,3.4; N.H.S. 3,4; Key 
Club 1,2,3,4; Sarah's Family (Co-TAP Person) 4; pg 36 

MANNIX, JOE-26 Emerson Rd -p. 32 

MARGOLIS, STEVEN MICHAEL-37 Stirling St.-Marge- 
Soccer 1,2,3,4; Gymnastics 1,2; Lacrosse 1.2; Key Club 
1,2,3.4; Leaders 2,3.4; Class Play 4; Class Council 2,3.4; 
Ski Club 2.3; p 60 

MARR, STEPHEN-78 Belleclaire Ave. -Shot-Soccer 
1.2,3,4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1,2,3; Sarah's Family 4; 
p.45 

MASSA, GINA-144 Warren Ter. -Swimming 1,2; Track 
1,2,3; Keyettes 2; Class Council 1,2.3,4; Dance Club 4; 
Outlet 1,2,3; Sova 4; Variety Show 3,4; Class Play 4; 
Cheerleading 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p. 51 

MATHISEN, PAUL-229 Longmeadow St -Soccer 1; Wres- 
tling 1,2,3,4; Lacrosse 1,2; J.A. 1; Band 2; Wind Ensem- 
ble 3,4; p.31 

MCCANN, JOHN-123 Fenwood Rd.-Tennis 1,2,3.4; Co- 
Captain 3: Class Council 1,2.4; Key Club 1,2,3; N.H.S. 
3,4; p.34 

MCCARTHY, SUE-60 Hazelwood Rd.-Suey-Cheerleadmg 
1,2,4: Track 2,3.4; Library Aide 3; Class Council 4; Class 
Play 4; Daisy's 4; p.46 

MCCAULEY, PATRICK J.-297 Farmington Rd -Pat-Art 
Club 2.3.4; p.76 

MCDERMOTT, MARK G.-180 Pinewood Dr. -Mac-Football 
1; Swimming 1,2.3,4; Water Polo 1,2.4; Class Council 4; 
p.29 

MCKEON, CAROLINE MARIE-25 Lawrence Dr -Cal-lne, 
McKee-Lacrosse 3; Masacksic 2,3; Cheerleaders 1; 
Keyettes 2,3,4; Class Council 2,3.4; Class Play 4; Lyrics 
2,3.4; O.T.I.S. 1; O.U.F. Club 1,2.3.4; p.28 

MCMAHON, JAMES MICHAEL-20 Woodland Rd. -Spike- 
Wrestling 1,4; Lacrosse 1,2.3,4; Class Council 1.2,3,4; 
Key Club 1,2,3; Chess Club 3,4; Intramural Basketball 
3.4; Sarah's Family 4; p. 27 

MCMANUS, DAN-p 73 

MCMANUS, MARTHA-16 Elmwood Ave.-Class Council 
2,3,4; Field Hockey 1,2: Class Play 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; 
p. 50 

MCNAIR, PETER-193 Longmeadow St. -quarters-Base- 
ball 1,2,3,4; Water Polo 4; Wrestling 1,2; J.A. 2; Outing 
Club 4; Intra. Basketball 3.4; Chess Club 3.4: p.28 

MCNALLY, RICHARD KYLE-37 Birnie Rd.-Football 1: 
Cross Country 4; Baseball 1 ; Band 1 ,2; Key Club 1 .2,3,4; 
Variety Show 2,3; p.62 

MECH, DAVID ALLAN-408 Wolfswamp Rd.-Football 
1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3; Wrestling 1; N.H.S. 4; Ski Club 
2,3,4; p.51 

MERULLO, RALPH C.-101 Riverview Ave -Waldo-Football 
1,2,3,4; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Key Club 1,2; J.A 1; p. 31 

MIDURA, LOUIE-153 Edgewood Ave.-Lou, Quaalude, 
Glupe-Swimming 1,2,3 Captain 4; Water Polo 3.4, Class 
Council 3,4; p.76 

MIHAIU, JOHN-427 Pinewood Dr -Class Club 1 .2; J A 1 
Track 1.2,3,4; p.73 

MILROY, CAROLYN-50 King Philip Dr -Mil-N H.S 4; Of- 
fice Aide 3; p 72 

MINARDI, JOSEPH-26 Belleclaire Or -Joe Junior-Soccer 
1; Key Club 2; p.73 

MOONEY, PAMELA MARIE-17 Arlington Rd Pam, 
Moom. Pooney-Soccer Club 1,2; Softball 1.2.3,4. Lead 
ers 4; Class Play 4; Class Council 2,3,4; Basketball 
1,2,3,4; Keyettes 4; Outing Club 4; Daisy Weeds 4, p 38 



81 



MORIARTY. JOHN-32 Grassy Gutter Rd -Moses-Soccer 
1.2.4; Baseball 2; Track 3; Jet Jotter 3.4; Key Club 
1.2.3.4; Leaders 2,3.4; Variety Show 3.4: Class Play 4: 
Sarah's Family 4; p. 63 

MORRIS, MATTHEW PAUL-65 Viscount Rd -Matt-La- 
crosse 1.2.3.4. Football 1.2; Key Club 1.2,3,4; Class 
Council 3.4; p. 45 

MULLER, KAREN ANN-362 Converse St.-Kareema, Ab- 
dul-Soccer 3.4; Track 1.2; Lacrosse 3,4; Class Council 
2.3.4; N.H S. 4; Keyettes 2; Ski Club 1,2; Outing Club 
1.2,4; Leaders 4; Class Play 4; p. 27 

MURRAY, PAMELA ANN-97 Hazelwood Ave. -Red Alert- 
Swimming 1.2.3; Track 2.4; J. A. 2,3.4; Outing Club 2.3; 
Ski Club 1; Masacksic 4; p. 62 

NICHOLS, BRADFORD SAWYER- 1 4s Belleclaire Ave - 
Nick-Football 1.2,3.4; Hockey 1; Wrestling 1,2.3.4; Lead- 
ers 2,3.4; Class Council 3,4; Lacrosse Stat's 2,3; p. 30 

NORTH, LAWRENCE-78 Nevms Ave.-LUC-Track 4; Class 
Council 2,3,4; Key Club 2,3; Variety Show 3,4; p. 35 

NOVELLO. JOSEPH MICHAEL-934 Maple Rd.-Joe-J.A. 1; 
Class Council 2.4; Masacksic 4; Track 2.4; Gymnastics 4; 
Class Play 4; Band 1.2; Wind Ensemble 3,4; p. 69 

NUTTER, JAMES PATRICK-10 Cedar Rd.-Chief-Football 
1.2,3; Lacrosse 1; Class Council 3,4; Key Club 2,3; Lead- 
ers 2; p. 39 

O'CONNELL, DANIEL-31 Sylvan Pl.-Oak. Dan-Football 
1.3.4; Leaders 4; Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Gymnastics 2; Ski 
Club 1,2; p.65 

O'CONNELL, JAMES-Early College-p.72 

O'CONNELL, LYNN-61 Birch Rd.-Class Council 4; Guid- 
ance Aides 2; p. 36 

O'CONNOR, CARROLL ANNE-97 Farmington Ave -Ten- 
nis 1,2; Swimming 1; Class Council 1,2,3.4; Variety Show 
3,4; Class Play 4; Keyettes 4; p.68 

OKUN, BARRY ROBERT-154 Magnolia Cir.-Okie-Soccer 
3; Tennis 2.3,4; N.H.S 4; Ski Club 2; Key Club 2,3,4: 
Variety Show 3; Sarah's Family 4; p.23 

O'TOOLE, STEVEN PATRICK-53 Pioneer Dr.-Spot-p.26 

OTTANI, WAYNE KING- 150 Dunn Rd.-Oatmeal-Frisbee 
3,4: p.50 

PALCZYNSKI, ALBIN-p 69 

PAPPAS, WILLIAM-8 Grassy Gutter Rd.-Bill-Lyrics 3.4; 
Spanish Club 1; "Of Thee I Sing" 1; p.74 

PARDO, DENISE-p 45 

PARKER, SHERRY SHANE-122 Lincoln Rd.-Class Play 4; 
p.74 

PASKINS, DARLENE YVETTE-116 Denver St. Spfld 
Darla, Spirit, Bird-Class Council 4; Track 1; Guidance 
Aide 3; J.A. 1,2; Dance Club 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p. 72 

PAULIDES, BROOKE-160 Concord Rd.-p.42 

PAYNE, ANITA DENISE-117 Greenmeadow Dr.-Chuck 
p.25 

PEARSON, SUZANNE- 17 Farmington Ave.-Suzlets-Soc- 
cer 2; Swimming 1; Ski Club 1,2,3; Class Council 2.3,4; 
Art Club 3; p.53 

PECK, ADAM-155 Deepwoods Dr.-Band 1,2,3; Wind En- 
semble 4; N.H.S. 3,4; Chess Club 1,2; Book Store Aide 4; 
German Club 1,2,3; p. 41 

PEET, ALISON-107 Wenonah Rd.-Girl's Chorus 2; Con- 
cert Chorus 3,4; Dramatics 1,4; Class Play 4; p.43 

PELLETIER, JOEL-41 Woolworth St. -"Great American 
Fourth Of July Parade" 1; "Of Thee I Sing" 1; One Flew 
Over the Cuckoo's Nest" 2; Variety Show 2; Orchestra 
3.4: Lyrics 4; N.H.S. 4; Jesters 3,4; p. 57 (Dog's Name: 
Sam) 

PEREZ, ELENA-604 Laurel St.-A.F.S. 4; Keyettes 4; 
Dance Club 4; p.61 

PETERS, TRACY-p.62 

PETRUCCI, GERALYN A.-58 Emerson Rd.-Geri-Class 



Council 3.4; Keyettes 1 ,2,3,4; Leaders 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; 
Class Play 4: p. 42 

PHILBIN, JOSEPH-172 Viscount Rd. -Joe-Football 4; Bas- 
ketball 1.4; Class Council 3; Key Club 3; Leaders 2,3,4; 
p.26 

PISTRICH, STEVEN-70 Shady Side Dr.-The Woodman, 
Stash. Wood-Football 3,4; Wrestling 1,2,3,4; Track 
1 .2,3,4; Intra. Vollyball 2; Jet Jotter 3.4; N.H.S. 3,4; p.25 

PLAUS, GARY- 136 King Philip Dr.-p.77 

POPPO, DEBORAH-22 Englewood Rd.-Pops-A F.S. 1; 
Keyettes 1,2,3,4; Class Council 1.2,3,4; Swimming 1; 
Lacrosse 2.3,4; Class Play 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p. 73 

PRATT, TIMOTHY EDWARD-44 Converse St.-Yerbil-Band 
1.2; Swim Team 1.2; Class Council 2,3; Key Club 1,2,3; 
Scuba Club 1,2,3,4; p.45 

PRESS, JUDITH ANN-167 Kenmore Dr. -Judy, Jude-p.47 

PRYBYLO, MARTHA CAROLINE-109 Forest Glen Rd 
Pryb. Bri, Dolly-Field Hockey 1,2,3,4; Softball 1,2; La- 
crosse 3,4; Class council 1,2,3; Executive Vice Pres. 4; 
Student Ad. Council 3; S.F.A.C. 4; Class Play 4; Daisy- 
Weeds 4; W.C.C. 4; p. 49 

QUEEN, JEFFREY-36 Avondale Rd. -Jeff-Football 1; Ski 
ing 4; Swimming 1; Class Council 1,2,3,4; V.P. 4; J.A. 1 
Key Club 2,3.4; Class Play 4; Sarah's Family P.R.C. 4 
S.F.A.C. 4; p.52 

QUINTO, JEFFREY MARK-137 Wolfswamp Rd.-Jeff, 
Quint 

RADKE, VANESSA LEE-52 Inverness Ln.-Van, Van City, 
Vanetti, Ars-Woman Field Hockey 2,3,4; Softball 1,2,3,4; 
Basketball 1,2,3,4; Leaders 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; Class 
Council 4; Class Play 4; Soccer 1; "I got chills" 4; p. 26 

RADNER, NADINE-10 Vance St.-Dina, Rat-Swimming 1; 
Lacrosse 2; Class Council 2,3,4; Art Club 3: Ski Club 
1,2,3; p.44 

RAKER, HEIDI- 1 92 Pinewood Dr. -Swimming 1 ; Latin Club 
2,3; Jet Jotter 3; Ed. In Chief 4; Debating Club 4; Outlet 
4; Class Play 4; p.23 

RANAHAN, JUDITH ANN-25 Oakwood Dr.-Judit-Class 
Council 3,4; Soccer Club 1; Class Play 4; Outlet 3,4; 
Daisy-Weeds 4; p.26 

RAPALUS, DIANE ELIZABETH-980 Longmeadow St.-Drill 
Team 1; Jet Jotter 3; Business Manager 4; Class Council 
2,3.4; R.A.C. 4; Joint Committee 3,4; A.F.S. 1 ; Class Play 
4; N.H.S. 4; p. 22 

RAPPAPORT, KORY-152 Meadowlark Dr.-Meatloaf- 
Wrestling 1,2,4; Tennis 1; Bowling 1,2.3,4; Key Club 1; 
Class Council 1; Chess Club 1,2; Class Play 4; Track 2; 
p.38 

RAVOSA, MATTHEW JORDAN-134 Farmington Ave - 
Rovo-Soccer 2; Track 1,2,3; Ski Club 2; Key Club 1,2,3; 
J.A. 1; Class Council 2.3,4; Wrestling 1; N.H.S. 3,4; A, F.S. 
1; Class Play 4; p. 76 

REECE, ALISON ELIZABETH-212 Farmington Rd. -Chorus 
1,2; Art Club 2.3; J.A. 1; Class Play 4; p. 30 

REED, CYNTHIA LOUISE-22 Wheelmeadow Ln -Cyndy- 
Chorus 1.2; "Of Thee I Sing" 1; Soccer 2; Keyettes 
2,3.4; Outlet 1; Spanish Club 1.2; Class Play 4; Daisy- 
Weeds 4; Track 1; Class Council 1,2.3,4; A. F.S. 1,3,4; 
Library Aide 1; Guidance Aide II p. 48 

RETCHIN, ROBERT WILLIAM-10 Laurel Ln.-Rob -p 68 

RICCO, HEIDI ANNE-16 Shady Knoll Rd. -Reek-Class 
Council 4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 4; p. 62 

RICHFIELD, ROBERT S.-86 Woodside Dr. -Rich-German 
Club 2; Math Club 3.4; J.A. 1.2; Sailing Club 1.2.3.4; 
Outing Club 4; Chess Club 3; p. 33 

RIGGS, SALLY-40 Stirling St. -Swimming 2; Soccer 4; Lyr- 
ics 3.4; Class Council 2,3.4; "Of Thee I Sing" 1; Class 
Play 4; Keyettes 4; Masacksic Literary ED. 4; District 
Chorus 4; p. 48 

RIKER, NANCY-17 Drury Ln.-Ruski-Band 1.2.3; Orches- 
tra 3; Lyrics 1.2,3.4; I. Cantori 2,3.4; Swimming 1,2.34- 
Co-Captain 3; Track 3,4; p. 47 

RILEY, FERN-1101 Williams St.-Soccer 4; Skiing 3,4; 



Gymnastics 1 ; Lacrosse 1 ; Class Council 4; Class Play 4; 
Spanish Club 1,2; p. 29 

ROBBINS, GREG-p 51 

ROBBINS, KATHLEEN -b Laurel St.-Kathie-Lacrosse 2; 
Class Council 3,4; N.H.S. 4; Ski Club 4; Class Play 4; p.32 

ROBERTSON, GAYLE A.-110 Farmington Ave.-Robbie- 
son-Art Club 3; Library Aide 2; Class Council 3; Spanish 
Club 1: p.23 



ROMA, ANTHONY M.-100 Franklin Rd.-Tony-Wrestling 
1,2,4; p.77 

ROME, GARY DAVID-43 Silver Birch Rd.-Football 1.2; 
Wrestling 3; Baseball 1,2; Track 3,4; Masacksic 3,4; Key 
Club 3,4; p.73 

ROMELL, DIANE ELAINE-50 Knollwood Dr.-Mel-Lyrics 
3.4; Cantori 2.3,4; Class Council 2,3,4; N.H.S. 3.4; Guid- 
ance Aide 1,2; French Club 2,3; District Chorus 2,3,4; All- 
State Chorus 2,3,4; All-Eastern Chorus 4; Class Play 4; 
Variety Show 4; Outlet 1,2; Daisy-Weeds 4; p.40 

ROMER, JON JACOB-74 Birch Rd.-Baseball 1,2,3.4; Jet 
Jotter 2,3; Sports Ed. 4; Class Council 2.3,4; AS-Schools- 
Match-Wits 4; Class Play 4; Intra. Bowling 1,2; Intra. 
Vollyball 2; Intra. Basketball 3; p.27 

ROSOL, MARK-77 Briarcliff Rd.-Lyrics 3,4; Cantori 3.4 
Ski Club 2; A.V. Club 1,2.3; Class Play 4: J.A. 1; District 
Chorus 3,4; All-State Chorus 3,4; p. 20 

ROWE, HEATHER BATES-89 Dover Rd.-Diving 2,3: Gym 
nasties 1,2, 3 Captain 4; Lacrosse 1,4; Masacksic 4; Class 
Council 2,3,4; Leaders 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; Class Play 4, 
S.O.V.A. 4; Dip Club 4; p.68 

ROY, JANEMARI-246 Colony Rd. -Jane-Soccer Club 1,2: 
Outlet 1; Chorus 1; Class Council 2,4; Keyettes 2,3.4; 
Board 3,4; Spanish Club 1,2; Class Play 4; A.F.S. 1; Sk 
Club 1; p.47 

RUBIN, CYNTHIA LORRAINE-348 Merriweather Dr.-Cin- 
dy-Tennis 1,2,3,4; Jet Jotter 3,4; Concert Chorus 1,2; 
N.H.S. 3,4; Class Council 4; A.F.S. 3; Class Play 4; p. 49 

RUBIN, PAMELA ELLEN- 154 Brookwood Dr.-Pam-Soft- 
ball 1.2.3,4; Field Hockey 3; Class Council 3,4; N.H.S 
3,4; Ski Club 1,2,3; Leaders 4; Class Play 4; p .35 

RUTHERFORD, STEFAN MARK-202 Gilbelt Ave Spfld.- 
Football 3; Drama 1,2,3,4; Mens Chorus 1; Concert Cho- 
rus 2.3; Class Play 4; p.72 

RYAN, JUDITH-p 30 



SACERDOTE, DAVID 

SANDS, JODI ELLEN-827 Frank Smith Rd.-Sandy-Class 
Council 3,4; Daisy-Weeds 4: Class Play 4; p. 40 

SANTOS, PETER CLARK-797 Longmeadow St.-Clark-Or- 
chestra 1,2,3,4; Class Council 4; N.H.S. 3,4; Chess Club 
1,2,3; Class Play 4; Western Mass. Young Peoples Sym- 
phony 1,2,3,4; District orchestra 3,4; p.27 

SATTLER, ELIZABETH FRANCES- 129 Meadowlark Dr- 
Liz, Lizard-Class Council 4; Majorettes 1.2,3,4; Capt. 
2,3,4; Library Aide 3; Class Play 4; p. 42 

SAVAGE, ELIZABETH MARY YOLANDA-75 Hopkins PL- 
Liz, Stella-Office Aides 1.2; p.77 

SAVICH, ALEXANDER-147 Wild Grove Ln.-MIK-7-Wres- 
tling 1,2; Jet Jotter 2,3,4; Features Ed. 4; A.F.S. 1: 
A.S.M.W. 4; AV/TV 1,2.3,4; Variety Show 1,2.3.4; Class 
Council 1,2.3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Pres. 4; Class Play 2,3,4; 
Intra. Vollyball 2; p. 51 

SCANLON, RICHARD 

SCAVONE, THOMAS ANTHONY-329 Bliss Rd.-Sas- 
zuatch-Class Play 2,3,4; Jesters 2,3,4; Orchestra 3.4: 
Wind Ensemble 3.4; Western Mass. Young People's Sym- 
phony 4; District Orchestra 3.4; p. 57 

SCHAAF, DOUG CLARKE-169 Crescent Rd-Brewski- 
Football 1; Concert Chorus 3; Mens Chorus 2: Key Club 
2; 

SCHERMERHORN, ERIC-44 Salem Rd Ziggy Star 
dust". Horn-Track 1,2,3,4; Jesters 1,3,4; Variety Show 
3; Spanish Club 2; Jet Jotter 4; p.44 



82 



SCHICKER, NANCY M.-208 Coventry Ln.-Schicker-Soc- 
cer 1,2.3.4; Softball 3.4; Class Council 3.4: Daisy-Weeds 
4; Class Play 4; p. 65 

SCHNITZER, DEBORAH-lna 23 woodlawn PI. -Debbie- 
Soccer 1.2.3,4; Lacrosse 2,3,4; Intra Cross Country Ski- 
ing 3; Jet Jotter 4; Class Council. 2.3.4. NHS. 3; Tutor 
Co-Coordinator 4; p. 27 

SCHUPACK, LINDA JLL-76 Meadowbrook Rd -Shoe 

SCHUBE, CAROLYN MARY-16 Pleasantview Ave 
Scooby-doo, Schubeee-Class Play 4, N.H.S. 4: P 51 

SCHUPACK, LINDA JILL-76 Meadowbrook Rd.-Shoe- 
Field Hockey 1.2,3,4; Capt. 4; Track 1,2; Lacrosse 3; 
Keyettes 2; Jet Jotter 2,3,4; Ed. 4; Student Advisory 
Council 3,4; Chairman 4; Class Council 1,2.3,4; Presi- 
dent 1 ; Joint Committee 1 ; Usher for Graduation 3; p. 61 

SCHWARTZ, LAUREN-41 Willett Dr.-Lol. Schvatz- 
Keyettes 2,3.4; Board Member 3,4; Class Council 2.3,4; 
Cheerleading 1.2,3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Vice-Pres. 4; Class 
Play 4; p,41 

SEARS, JAMES ANDREW 111-263 Concord Rd.-Andy- 
Cross-Country 2.3.4; Track 1,2.3.4; Soccer 1; Band 1; 
Wind Ensemble 2.3.4; N.H.S. 3,4; Key Club 1,2.3,4; 
Bookstore Aide 4: Office Aide 2,3; French Club 1; Variety 
Show 2,3,4; p.22 

SEARS, STUART-263 Concord Rd.-Stu-Soccer 1 ; Cross- 
country 2.3.4; Winter Track 2,3,4; Track 1,2,3.4. Band 
1; Wind Ensemble 2,3,4; Orchestra 3,4; Jesters 3.4; 
N.H.S. 3.4; Key Club 1.2.3,4; Variety Show 2,3,4; Class 
Play 4; p.49 

SETTLES, TYRONE-927 Dekalb Ave, Brooklyn. NY -Bas- 
ketball 2,3.4; Leaders 2,3; p.49 

SHEAR, PAULA KAY-184 Primrose Dr.-Pooh-Gymnastics 
1,2,3,4; Class Council 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Outlet 1,2; Outing 
Club 1: Class Play 4; p.41 

SHEFFIELD, CHRIS-226 Maple Rd.-Snake Lyrics 2.3.4; 
(Accompianist) Swimming 1.2; Tennis 1,2,3.4; Masack- 
sic 1,2.3; Jet Jotter 4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 
1,2.3.4; Jesters 3.4; p.69 

SHINE. KATHLEEN MARY-256 Converse St -Gibber-Ten- 
nis 2.3,4; Jet Jotter 4; Concert Chorus 1.2.3; Class 
Council 2.3,4; A.S.M.W. 3.4; Keyettes 2.3; Library Aide 
1.2.3.4; French Club 1,2; "Of Thee I Sing" 1; Class Play 
4; Daisies 4; p.72 

SHRAIR, PETER-Shrair, Bear-Football 1,2.3; Lacrosse 
1.2; Skiing 4; Jet Jotter 4: Class Council 4; Key Club 
1,2,3.4; Leaders 1 ,2.3,; Ski Club 2,3. Sailing Club 3; p. 67 

SHULTZ, ELIZABETH M.-34 Deepwoods Dr.-Lisa-Swim- 
ming 1; Class Council 3,4; Class Play 4; p. 31 

SIFF, SARA-154 Lawrence Dr. -Softball 1; Spanish Club 
1.2; Class Council 2; A.S.M.W. 2.3.4; A.F.S 3, NHS. 3,4; 
p. 61 

SILVA, PAULO-276 Farmington Rd. -A.F.S. 4; N.H.S. 4; 
p.76 

SIMON, ALICE MELINDA-23 Caravelle Dr -Track 1; Class 
Council 3,4; N.H.S 3,4; Treasurer 4; Masacksic 3; Ed.-m- 
Chief 4; Class Play 4; p. 33 

SIMON, ROBERT LOUIS-42 GlenBrook Ln.-Taddei-Foot- 
ball 1.2,4; Wrestling 1,2; Baseball 1; Class Council 3,4; 
Key Club 1.2; Leaders 2,4: Class Play 4: Jesters 4; p.76 

SIMON. ROBERTA-p 24 

SIVEK, CARYN SUE-102 Blueberry Hill Rd.-A.F S. 1; Art 
Club 3; Class Council 4; Masacksic 4; N.H.S. 4; p 33 

SKELLEY, BRENDA-129 Hawthorn-Tumbles-Swim Team 
1,2,3. Capt. 4; Basketball 1,2.3,4; Dip Club 3 V.P. 4; 
S.O.V.A.; Softball 1; Class Council 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; 
Class Play 4; p. 36 



SKOLNICK, BARRY-215 Pinewood-Rabbi-Skiing 2,3.4: 
Baseball 2.3.4; Class Council 1,2,3.4; NHS. 3.4; Outing 
Club 2; p.47 

SLOWEY, JAMES-Jim 



SMITH, TRACY-106 Barnnton Road-Keyettes 2; Ski Club 
1; Class Council 1.2.3.4; Daisy Weeds 4; Class Play; Dip 
Club; p. 37 

SMITH, JEREMY-p.74 

SNYDER, ROBERT G.-115 Kenmore-Bobby. Professor- 
Class Council 2.3,4; Soccer 1.2.3,4; Basketball 1.2,3,4; 
Lacrosse 1,2,3,4; Leaders 1,3,4; Class Play: p.64 

SOKOL, BARBARA-197 Academy-Keyettes 2,3,4: Soccer 
Manager 4; Class Council 2,3,4; Dance Club 4; Class Play 
4; p. 52 

STELZER, CATHELYN MARIE-32 Villa-Kitty-Field Hockey 
1; Band 1,2, Leaders Club 4; Class Play 4; Daisy-Weeds 
4; p.37 

STENSTROM, MICHAEL-71 Wyndward Rd-Steny-Gym- 
nastics 1,2.3,4 Capt; Track 2; Key Club 3.4; Yearbook 
3,4; Leaders 3,4; Play 4; p.43 

STEWART, PAUL COURTNEY-164 Wenonah-Stew-Class 
Council 3,4; Outing Club 1,2, Variety show 4; Class Play 
4; Lyrics 4; p.22 

STOLLSTORFF, JEFFREY-Stolls-139 Morningside-Key 
Club 1,2; Class Council 3,4; Volleyball 2; Spanish Club 1; 
p.38 

SULLIVAN, ALICE MARY-276 Farmington-Sully-Latin 
Club 3.4; Spanish Club 3,4; Class Council 3, Treasurer 4; 
Daisy-Weeds 4; International Club 2; Lacrosse 2,3,4; 
N.H.S. 3.4; p.31. 

SULLIVAN, JEAN-98 Longview-Sully-Soccer 2,3,4 Capt.; 
Skiing 1.2.3,4; Lacrosse 2.3,4; Class Council 3,4; N.H.S. 
3,4: Leaders 4; Class Play 4; SOVA 4; Dip Club 4; p. 63 

SULLIVAN, KELLY-p 23 

SULLIVAN, MARK DANIEL-144 Viscount-Sully-Football 
1; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Lacrosse 1,2; Track 3,4: Class 
Council 1,2,3,4 N.H.S. 4; Masacksic 2.3; Key Club 
1.2,3,4; Leaders Club 2,3,4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 
1,2,3,4; Sarah's Family 4- Ast, Entertainment; p.47 

SURNIAK, KATHERINE ANN-44 Canterbury-Kathy, 
Surni-Softball, Class Council 2,3,4; Class Play 4; p. 51 

SWEITZER, MICHAEL COOK-225 Blueberry Hill-Sweitz, 
Tom ?-Swimming 1.2,3.4; A.F.S. 1; Key Club 1,2; Leaders 
3,4; Variety Show 2,3.4; Class Play 3,4; Band 1; Class 
Council 2,3.4; N.H.S, 3,4; Wind Ensemble 2.3,4; Orches- 
tra 4; p. 36 

SWEITZER, THOMAS DOEHNER-225 Blueberry Hill- 
Mike?, Tom ?-Wrestling 1 ; Swimming 2,3.4; Water polo 3; 
Orchestra 2.3.4; Wind ensemble 2,3,4; Student Council 
2.3.4; N.H.S. 3,4; A.F.S. 1; Key Club 1.2,3; Leaders 3,4; 
Class Play 4; Variety Show 2,3,4; p.41 

TATE, KATHLEEN LOUISE-60 Drury-Tater. Doc, Joe. Big 
Red-N.H.S. 4; Basketball 1,2,3.4; International Club 
Pres. 2; Daisy Weeds 4; Class Play 4: p.38 

TAYLOR, BRYAN L.-214 Longview-Band 1,2; District 
Chorus 3.4; All State 4; Jet Jotter 2.3.4; Track 2.3,4; 
Variety show 1,2,3.4; Volleyball 2; Mens Chorus 2; p.62 

TEDESCHI, BETH MARIE-132 Albemarle-Track 1; La- 
crose 2; Masacksic 3,4 Editor-in-Chief; Class Council 4; 
NHS 3,4; Art Club 2,3; Ski Club 1.2,3; Class Play 4; p.29 

THOMPSON, LYNN ANN-70 Bliss Road-Lynnie, Squirt- 
A.F.S. 3; J.A. 1; Library Aides 2,3: Spanish Club 2; Daisy 
Weeds 4; p.25 

TICK, DREW-p.72 

TILL, BARBARA LYNNE-87 Oakwood Drive-Masacksic 3. 
Sales Editor 4; Lyrics 2.3,4; Cantori 3; District 2.4; All 
State 4; "Of Thee I Sing" 1; Class Play 4; Outlet 1; p. 52 

TORTORICI, MARY BETH-80 King Philip-Ski Club 1 ; Class 
Council 3,4; Variety Show 2,4; Class Play 4; Dance Club 
4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p. 42 



TRIPP, STEPHEN JAMES-58 Yarmouth-Tripper, "Stud"- 
Cross Country 1.2.3; Track 1,2,3,4; Lyrics 1,2,3,4; Class 
Council 1,2,3,4; Key Club 1,2,3,4; Class Play 4; Variety 
Show 1.2: p.77 



VANWAGNER, CASSANDRA- 12 Birch-Cassie-J.A. 1.2.3. 
V.P. 4; German Club 1; Girls Chorus 1; Concert Chorus 
2,3; p.35 

VENTI, KATHERINE ELIZABETH- 182 Farminton-Vent 
Kev-Class Council 2,3.4; Masacksci 2,3. Jet Jotter 3.4 
Outing Club 1; Lacrosse 1.2,3,4; Weeds 4, Class play 4; 
Variety Show 1: WCC 4; Keyettes 2; p.36 

VILLENEUVE, JOYCE ELIZABETH-205 Frankhn-Frenchie 
N.H.S. 4; Library Aide 2.3,4: International Club 2; Bas- 
ketball manager; p.22 

WALDO, SARAH ELIZABETH-69 Emerson Rd-Kelly, 
Swaldo-Soccer 1,2,3.4; Track 2; Band 1.2, Wind Ensem- 
ble 3.4; Class Council 2,3.4; Keyettes 2; Leaders 4; Class 
Play 4; Daisy-Weeds 4; p. 30 

WAREHAM, CHERYL ANN-214 Williams-Chorus 3. Guid- 
ance Aide 2; Library Aide 1,3; p. 56 

WARSHAW, STEPHEN- 170 Magnolia Circle-Whitey- 
Swimming 1,2,3,4; Masacksic 2,3 Boys Sports Editor, 4 
Supplement Editor-in-Chief; A.F.S. 1,2. Key Club 2.3,4 
Sec; Leaders 2,3; Class Council 2,3.4; Joint Committee 
2,3,4; Class Play 4; Variety Show 4; p.50 

WASS, JOHN STEPHEN-39 Converse-Jesters 1,2.3; Soc- 
cer 1,2.3, 4 Captain; Gymnastics 2,3,4; Jet Jotter 4; 
Student Council Pres. 3,4; N.H.S. 3,4; Leaders 2,3; p. 48 

WEBBER, JAMES W.-138 Riverview-Mouse-Riflery 2.3; 
Ski Club 2. Senior Class Play 4; p.45 

WEISEND, THOMAS BURKES Oxford-Tom-Lyrics 3.4; 
Cantori 3,4: District Chorus 3,4: A.F.S. 1,2; Class Council 
2.3,4, N.H.S. 4; Concert Chorus 2; Class Play 4; "Of 
Thee I Sing" 1; Mens Chorus 1; p. 56 

WELLMAN, LESLIE KAREN-73 Bel-Air-J.A 1; Ski Club 
1,2,3, Class Play 4; p.40 

WERNICK, MELANIE-235 Overbrook-Ski 3.4; Lacrosse 
1.2.3,4; Cheerleader 1; Class Council 3,4; Variety Show 
3,4; Outing Club 2; Class Play 4; Daisy Weeds 4; Keyettes 
2,3,4; SOVA 4; p. 32 

WHEELER, JOHN BELDEN-143 Viscount-Wheels-La- 
crosse 1, Skiing 1; Class Council 3,4; Key Club 1,2,3,4; 
Variety Show 2; Class Play 4; p.52 

WHITE, NICK-40 Benedict-Willie, Wilbur, Shrooms-Swim- 
ming 1,2,3,4; Lacrosse 2; Water Polo 3.4; Band 1; Class 
Council 2,3.4 V.P. 3; Class Play 4; p. 32 

WILOCHKA, SUSAN ELIZABETH-258 Brookwood-Suzi- 
Ski Club 1; J.A. 1; Class Play 4; Class Council 1.4; p.22 

WINER, SUSAN LYNN-18 Blokland-Sue, Suki, Susu-Ma- 
sacksic 2, Faculty Editor 3, Senior Editor 4; Class Council 
2,3,4: Keyettes 2.3; Class Play 4; O-o-o-t-tt-woolviren 
Club 4; p.65 

WINNIMAN, SARA MICHELE-42 Primrose-Dusti-Library 
Aide 1.2.3,4; French Club 1,2; N.H.S. 4; Class Council 
2,3: Class Play 4; p. 57 

WOJCIK, MARK ROGER-74 Cambridge-Band 1. Cross 
Country 1; Track 1; German Club 1.2,3: p. 68 

WOODS, JOANN MARIE- 17 Andover -Woodsy I A 1; 
A.F.S. 2,3; Library aide 2,3; Class Council 4; Class Play 4; 
Daisy Weeds; p 36 

WOODS, SARAH ELIZABETH- 11 2 LongviewSawa Cheer- 
leading 1,2.3,4; Keyettes 2,3,4 V.P.; Chorus 1.2; Class 
Council 1.2.4; Variety show 1,2,3,4; Usher 3; Lacrosse 
3,4; Daisy Weeds 4; Class Play 4; Art Club 2; SOVA 4; 
p.47 

YESU, DEANE-113Chiswick-Dino-Football 1.2.3.4; Base- 
ball 1 ,2,3,4: Wrestling 1: Key Club 1 ,2; Class Council 3.4; 
p.53 

ZINNEN, CLAUDIA JANE-45 Oxford-CJ-Tennis 1.2.3,4; 
Chorus 2,3,4; Class Council 1,2,3.4; NHS 3.4; BB 
Cheerleader 3; Debate 1 ,2; Class Play 4, Variety Show 4; 
Football Statistician 4; p. 50 

ZUNDELL, RONALD K-172 Cedar Road-Ronnie-Baseball 
1,2,3,4; Basketball 1.2,3; Class Council 2.3,4; Key Club 
1; Leaders 2,3; Class Play 4 p. 46 



SMITH, BRIAN-69 Redfern Dr. -Soccer 1,2,3; Swimming 
1,2; Track 1,2.3,4; Lyrics 1.2.3,4; Cantori 4; Variety 
Show 3; Leaders Club 3; p. 22 



TURNER, MISSY-304 Green Hill-Band 1.2.3; Chorus 
1.2,3,4; Class Council 4; Drill Team 1,2,3, French Club 
1,2; p. 31 



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One of the most crucial sections 
of the Longmeadow High School 
Puzzle is that of the administra- 
tion and faculty. Between the two 
groups is divided the business and 
the very function of the school, 



teaching. The administration 
oversees the running of the 
school; their work involves deal- 
ing with teachers, maintainance 
workers, and the town's school de- 
partment. The teachers, on the 




other hand, devote their time to 
the task of teaching the L.H.S. 
students. 

We can furthur break down the 
faculty section into the various 
departments and then subdivide it 
into individual courses and 
classes. Each department covers a 
broad, distinctive part of educa- 
tion. Course distribution require- 
ments ensure that each student 
gets at least a small sample of al- 
most every department. Each 
teacher within the departments 
specializes in a few select courses. 
This policy makes every individ- 
ual puzzle piece vital to the entire 
department picture. 

Adding even more variety to 
the faculty than the subjects they 
teach are the activities in which 
they engage themselves outside of 
the school. Mr. Gironda holds a 
law degree, Mr. Meritt has been a 
National Park Ranger in the 
Grand Canyon, and Dr. Eaton 
rides and shows American saddle 
horses. Mr. Texeira once played 
professional soccer in New York 
City, Miss Taylor has bicycled 
through Central Europe, and 
Mrs. Dolgin is writing a cookbook 
for her relatives which her son has 
dubbed "Eve's Garden of Eat- 
ing". 

Members of the faculty consti- 
tute the majority of our team 
coaches, supplying an important 
link between academics and ath- 
letics. Many of them also devote 
much of their time to advising 
clubs and organizations. While 
also linking the academic facet of 
the school to extra curricular pur- 
suits, this involvement of our 
teachers allows for more friendly 
relationships to grow between fac- 
ulty and students. Thus, the facul- 
ty section of the L.H.S. puzzle is a 
group of diverse individuals who 
serve the vital purpose of running 
the school's business and func- 
tions. 



Iff**** 



&< 



IN MEMORY OF 
MR. GUY WILLIAMS 



Devoted Man And Teacher 
1926 - 1978 



"When you can 
say that he was re- 
spected by others, 
you're saying an aw- 
ful lot about that 



man. 7 



Mr. Anderson 



"A gentle man 
who cared for kids." 
Mr. Teixeira 



"He was a kind 
man, helpful and 
concerned with ev- 
eryone, not only stu- 
dents. He always let 
his students use 
much imagination 
and ability in all 
their creations . . . " 
A Student 








" The school lost 
quite a bit when it 



lost him ... he 
quite a man. 
Mr. Bensen 



was 



"He was a great 
guy who tried to help 
everyone do the best 
that they could." 
A Student 



"He was a man on 
which one could al- 
ways count when 
there was a problem 
to be solved or a job 
to be done." 
Mr. Grant 



86 






Getting To Know ... 

Mr. Simanski's role as student advi- 
sor is more complicated than many re- 
alize, as it requires communication with 
those in the school as well as in the 
community about school rules and poli- 
cies. He also deals with general prob- 
lems of the school, such as cafeteria 
cleanup and maintaining a "study" at- 



mosphere in the library. 

Mr. Simanski feels that his majoi 
role is helping students meet their re- 
sponsibilities. He does this by getting 
students to attend class and by helping 
them fulfill their course demands. An- 
other major role of Mr. Simanski's is 
supervising student activities. He over- 
sees student governments, clubs, funds, 



assemblies, and many other related pro- 
grams. 

All of these responsibilities clearly 
lead to the conclusion that as student 
advisor, Mr. Simanski is involved with 
almost every type of person and issue in 
the school. Despite the long hours, he 
continues to do his job well and de- 
serves to be commended. 



DM1NISTRATION GUIDANCE ADMI 





Dr. Phillip Frost 



Mr. Angelo Teixeira 





Mr. William Kirkpatrick 



Mr. Francis Simanski 





Miss Gladys C 
Jenson 




Ms. Barbara 
McGilvray 



i 

Mr. Frank Slattery 



^[^^ 



School Committee 



Mr. Daniel Kane 



87 



Teacher's Report Cards 



Not all school systems evaluate their teachers. However, 
each year the faculty of Longmeadow High School is evalu- 
ated before contracts are drawn for the following year. 

In the tenure contract, teachers are evaluated on the 
basis of their competence and behavior. The annual evalua- 
tion discusses the teachers' tactics, new programs, and im- 
proved teaching skills and abilities. The form is then signed 
by the principal, the department chairman, and the teacher 
who is being evaluated. The non-tenure evaluation differs 



from this in that there are several evaluations written dur- 
ing the year on the teacher's knowledge and abilities. These 
evaluations form the basis for the decision on the reinstate- 
ment of the contract. 

When the Longmeadow school system began, the super- 
intendant and administrators constructed the standard 
evaluation form. It was to be understood that all teachers in 
Longmeadow would be evaluated to ensure that their jobs 
were being done, and to provide opportunity for improve- 



ERVICE SERVICE SERVICE SERVICE SERVICE SERVICE SERVICE 




Ms. Louise Chambers 
88 Ms. Joan Hurwitz 



Ms. Evelyn Nakos Ms. Pearl Goodman 




ment. 

The administration feels that the evaluation is a neces- 
sary and helpful process which can be beneficial to new 
teachers. It gives them a chance to strengthen their abili- 
ties, and it provides an orientation which helps them adjust 
to our system. The evaluation, which has not changed in all 
of its twenty-two years, has been a successful one, giving 
Longmeadow a staff of highly skilled professionals and an 
overall superior educational system. 



\t PHYSICAL EDUCATION PHYSICAL EDUC 



Ms. Dorothy Reed Mr. Archie Benson 




Custodians 




Ms. Linda Segur 



Mr. Mark Michelson 








I 



Mr. David Williams 



J 




?1~m 


" 


T 1 


\g/ 



Cafeteria Employees 



Ms. Judy Gregory 



89 



Getting To Know ... 

Mr. Jangl, familiar to many students as the varsity girls' 
soccer and the track and field coach, is L.H.S.'s first life ed 
ucation teacher. Mr. Jangl feels that in the "Dynamic 70's" 
life education is an extremely important part of education. 
The many misconceptions about such areas as drugs and 
human sexuality need to be clarified. 

Mr. Jangl grew up in the White Plains, New York area. 
His hobbies include cross-country skiing, motorcycling and 
back-packing. Mr. Jangle feels that hobbies like these help 
one develop a deep appreciation for the world around. 



USINESS BUSINESS BUSINESS BU 



"Travel in itself is an education all its own ... it gets you in 
touch with yourself and other people ... how you interact 
with other people and yourself." 

Mr. Jangl takes teaching very seriously. He feels that 
learning is fun if the teacher is an individual who finds 
meaning in what he or she teaches. The teacher must be 
very dedicated to his profession. This interest then becomes 
contagious, and the students look upon learning as being 




Ms. Susan Feeney 



90 



Vesta Browne 



Dr. Frank Joel Gironda 



fun, not as a chore. Mr. Jangl's education formula is: 

dedication + ethusiasm = an enjoyable learning exper- 
ience. 

For coaching two varsity girls' sports, Mr. Jangl is very 
qualified. He had previously been a boys' coach, but when 
he came to L.H.S. the position with the girls was open. As a 
dedicated coach, Mr. Jangl took it. Mr. Jangl holds no 
prejudice, as he is an equal opportunist, and he has found 
that the girls are just as competitive as the boys. Mr. Jangl 



feels that coaching has allowed students to see him in a 
different perspective, as a real person outside of the class- 
room. 

In his free time, Mr. Jangl enjoys being with people and 
learning from what they offer. Other people can open your 
mind just as powerfully as chemicals, he contends. Mr. 
Jangl also enjoys variety, in personalities and in activities, 
feeling that it is "Definitely a mind expanding experience". 



ONOMICS ECONOMICS ECONOMICS FINE ARTS FINE ARTS J 




Ms. Margaret Taylor 



Mr. Wilfred Burkle 



91 



Teachers Teach Teachers 



At the October English Department meeting, Mr. Melvin 
H. Grant, a senior English teacher, conducted a workshop 
on the teaching of writing. In attendance were the high 
school English teachers and the Assistant Superintendant 
of Schools, Mr. Morton Milesky. 

The workshop dealt primarily with new methods of 
teaching writing at the high school. One method, called 
"creative dialogue," involves small groups of students dis- 
cussing several provocative questions assigned by the teach- 



er. First, the students attempt to come to some conclusions 
about the questions. Later, a spokesperson from the group 
reports on the group's decisions. Finally, they write a com- 
position based on the discussion. The object of the program 
is to examine old assumptions and to generate a new way of 
student thinking and writing. 

Another technique taught in the workshop was "cross 
editing" or "peer editing." This involves students reading 
each other's papers and commenting on them. This method 



NGLISH ENGLISH ENGLISH ENGLISH ENGLISH ENGLISH ENGLI 




92 



Mr. Peter Bergeron 



Ms. Poppi Pratt 



Roger C. LeBlanc 



Ms. Bibe Schnitzer 



provides each student with instant feedback on his paper 
before it is handed in. 

During the workshop, the English teachers readily par- 
ticipated in trial runs of these new methods and found them 
very exciting. Although the teachers did not attempt a third 
writing strategy, the "writing laboratory," they thought it 
had admirable qualities. 
This technique has students 
write at their own speed for 



ENGLISH EN 



several weeks during class periods, with the teacher acting 
as an editor. The teacher checks on each student's progress 
at every step of organizing and writing the paper until it is 
completed. Then, the student goes on to a more difficult 
topic. The teachers and Mr. Milesky found this mini-sym- 
posium very enjoyable as well as beneficial to the advance- 
ment of English instruction 
at the high school. 



ISH ENGLISH ENG 




Brenda Finn- Pierce 



Getting To Know ... 

Jogging!. Everyone knows that Ms. 
Ellis jogs. After all. jogging is a popular 
method of getting into shape. Yet, her 
jogging may be a key to learning more 
about Ms. Ellis. Not only is it an activ- 
ity which she can do with her family, 
jogging gives her a good feeling about 
herself. Ms. Ellis also engages in other 
activities during her free time; she en- 
joys reading, classical music and ballet. 



One principle in which Ms. Ellis 
firmly believes is that people should 
have "more opportunities without sex 
role restrictions." Ms. Ellis feels that 
people are becoming more aware of the 
problems dealing with sex discrimina- 
tion. She expresses a need for a balanc- 
ing of roles in our society, with women 
more active in careers and men taking 
on more family responsibilities. Ms. El- 



lis imparts her beliefs by working to 
increase the flexibility of teaching poli- 
cies at L.H.S. 

Ms. Ellis also applies her ideas at 
home since she and her husband work 
and share in taking care of their son, 
Peter. She lists three responsibilities of 
the working parent: acting as a good 
parent, pursuing a desired career, and 
insuring good child care. To accomplish 



ISTORY HISTORY HISTORY HISTORY HISTORY HISTORY HISTO 




Mr. John Quinn 



Mr. Peter Vangsness 



94 




this, the working parent should work 
closely with those providing the care, 
and can also form informal parental 
support groups which would allow par- 
ents to share mutual problems. Togeth- 
er, Ms. Ellis and her husband spend 
about eight hours per week working on 
the board of directors of their son's day 



care center in order to continue the 
high quality of the program there. 

Ms. Ellis is one who has much to say 
about today's changing society. She is a 
busy woman who enjoys life. She says, 
"Everyday is a challenge for me. I'm 
very happy now and would not ex- 
change my life with anyone." 



HISTORY HISTORY HISTORY HISTORY HIS 







Mr. Robert Delano 




Mr. John J. Fitzgerald 





Mr. Michael Gelinas 



Ms. Lolene Blake 



95 



^m 



The French Connection 

Every year, a group of excited high 
school students embark upon a most 
memorable journey to the City of 
Light: Paris. Every April vacation, be- 
tween twenty and twenty-five students 
go for one very exhilarating week 



which will not soon be forgotten. Mr. 
Potvin and Mr. Villeneuve, both 
French teachers, have been to Paris 
several times and act as the tour 
guides for the trip. 

The tour flies first to London, 




where they spend the day sightseeing, 
then goes on to Paris. When the group 
arrives, they register at a cozy hotel 
where the staff is friendly and watches 
out for the students' well being. The 
week's trip concentrates on sight see- 
ing and all touring is done either on 
foot or by the subway. Each day the 



LANGUAGES FORE 




Mr. 


Michael McCarthy 




^ P^ 


it 




k^***- 


rM 




lp%\ wJT ' 






vB 




^L>^ 


ag 



William H. Whittaker 



Ms. Kathleen Goodman 



group does something different. High- 
lights include visits to Versailles Pal- 
ace, the Tuileries Gardens, and the 
Louvre, and strolling down massive 
Champs-Elysee. Many lasting rela- 
tionships are formed among the trav- 
ellers, "... one big family, we all get 
along," is a common comment. 



The group is on the go day and 
night, eating European style and 
dancing disco, or just soaking in the 
glamorous French night-life. At the 
end of the stimulating experience, the 
students return home exhausted but 
happy, knowing that they have had a 
special week. "Just like we learned in 



French" is a popular description of the 
city. 

Indeed, Paris awaits with a magic 
all its own for the privileged few wh 
make the trip. 



N LANGUAGES FOREIGN LANGUAGES FOREIGN LANGUAGES FO 1 




Mrs. Candy Rahkonen 



Robert Potvin 



97 



Getting To Know 



Those who see Dr. Konopka as a 
fine teacher know only one side of 
him. He is also heavily into computer 
work and feels that computers should 
be used by all students at the high 
school level. He also feels that the 
computer field will grow significantly 
in the next few years and that people 
should start to think about getting in- 



ATHEMATICS MATHEM 



i 




volved in the data processing profes- 
sion. He draws this conclusion from 
his current work in the Connecticut 
Department of Education as a consul- 
tant to computerize the laws passed by 
the legislature. Also related to his 
computer work, Dr. Konopka is the 
chairman of a capital expenditures 
commission that makes recommenda- 



TICS MATHEMATICS 




Dr. Alan Gorfin 




Dr. Charles D. Konopka 



Ms. Carlene Stephens 



Mr. D. Stockwell 




98 



Mr. Thomas Nesbitt 



tions to the Board of Finance on how 
to spend the town's money alloted to 
large capital expenditures. He likes 
this work because it helps to pass 
spare time in addition to the enjoy- 
ment it provides. His positions in gov- 
ernment enabled him to witness the 
Presidential inauguration in 1972. 
It is amazing to think that Dr. 



Konopka has enough hours in the day 
for all this, but he does even more. He 
is the leader of the Faculty Dance 
Band, a group organized for the Vari- 
ety Show that performs many types of 
music. He enjoys the student-teacher 
involvement generated by the band, 
and it also "takes up spare time." Dr. 
Konopka also plays tennis, goes danc- 



ing, is a magician, and a part time 
instructer in Electrical Engineering. 
Besides these activities, he will be 
married in May of this year. Says Dr. 
Konopka, "I think too many people 
become stagnant in their professions. 
They should keep up with life." 



THEMATICS MATHEMATICS MATHEMATICS MATHEMATICS 




Mr. Robert A. Greenwood 



Mr. Acton Wiley 



Mrs. Carol Resnick 



99 



Getting To Know 



Mrs. Patricia Miller, a graduate of 
LHS, is currently one of our science 
teachers. Why, we ask, does one come 
back to teach at the same high school 
from which one graduated? She re- 
plies, "I just took a chance." As a 
student teacher here, Mrs. Miller en- 



joyed working .....n the science depart- 
ment and the students. When the time 
came to choose a permanent place to 
teach, LHS seemed inviting. 

When asked about the changes at 
LHS, Mrs. Miller noted dress as a 
major difference between the students 



now and then. During her time, skirts 
and ties were required. It was the age 
of the miniskirt, but skirts were re- 
stricted to knee length. The students, 
Mrs. Miller feels, are now more open 
with each other. There are still 
cliques, but they don't appear to be as 



SCIENCE SCIENCE SCIENCE SCIENCE SCIENCE SCIENCE SCIENC 



i 




WrU 



100 



Mrs. Patricia A.M. Miller 



Mr. Richard Rediker 




predominant. There are many more 
opportunities for students now, which 
was a needed improvement. Mrs. 
Miller cites the career education pro- 
gram as an example. 

In spite of being a former student, 
Mrs. Miller now feels comfortable re- 



lating to fellow staff members. Over- 
all, she enjoys working with the stu- 
dents and appreciates many of the re- 
lationships she has developed. Who 
knows, maybe one of us will be back 
here in a few years, teaching science, 
or history, or English 



:nce science science science science 



Mr. Henry North 



Mr. Wilfred Blanchard 



101 







■ I 




Underclassmen constitute one 
of the larger sections of our grow- 
ing puzzle. Since they make up 
the majority of the student body 
and since every graduate of the 



high school experiences each un- 
derclass step, these years are sig- 
nificant and worthy of close ex- 
amination. 

As a student enters Longmea- 





dow High School in the fall of his 
freshman year, he begins a jour- 
ney that will take him far on the 
road of wisdom and maturity. 
During this first year he becomes 
oriented to the high school rou- 
tine. He is familiarized with the 
new surroundings, regulations, re- 
sponsibilities, and people of 
L.H.S. His Longmeadow High 
School education also gets its 
start; introductory courses estab- 
lish strong foundations in the Fine 
Arts, Sciences, Mathematics, and 
Liberal Arts. 

The following September, when 
the student returns to L.H.S. as a 
sophomore, he is fully accus- 
tomed to high school life and is 
ready to meet new challenges. Ju- 
nior Varsity and Varsity sports 
are now open to him, member- 
ships in more clubs and organiza- 
tions are available to him, and his 
course load is expanded with the 
start of the U.S. History program. 

In his junior year, the student 
crosses the half-way point of his 
L.H.S. education, nearing the 
gloried senior year. He is granted 
certain privileges, such as last 
block release. Also, early prepara- 
tions for post-graduate years be- 
gin, such as PSAT's, SAT's, and 
ACH's. By the spring, the juniors 
are in control of student activities, 
having taken over offices vacated 
by graduated seniors. They end 
their junior year as leaders of the 
school, set in their positions for 
their upcoming final high school 
year. 



JUNIORS 

As the pieces of the puzzle become 
more complete and begin to take final 
form for the class of '80, a message 
starts to come through. Now as Juniors, 
with only one year remaining, the class 
shows new found maturity and qualities 
of leadership that have not been seen 
before. 

The class council is extremely orga- 
nized and has many ideas for senior 
year. According to class advisor Mr. 
Vangsness, the Junior class is a "very 
well-rounded, multi-talented group who 
have done their share of contributing to 
the school as a whole." 

From the way things look now, the 
Junior class of 1979 should be a super 
Senior class of 1980. 



(1) Junior Class Council Members (2) Class 
President Martha Lamarre (3) Vice President 
David Pratt (4) Secratary Karen Simmons (5) 
Treasurer Becky Woods (6) Class Advisor Miss 
Derail (7) Class Advisor Mr. Vangsness 










E.Abdow 



S.Anzalotti 



D.Appleman 



M.Asseo 



D.Axler 



104 




S.Bader 




A.Beaton 




M.Allen 




D.Appleman 




C.Barry 








J. Blair G.Boud.eaux L.Briggs 

S.Bonasoni X 9k J.Bregianes 



N.Bronner T.Buddington 

F.Brown 




105 



■ 



J. Diplicido K. Donahue J.Doyle 

D.Ditomassi J.Dooley 



A.Duclos 



M.Ecchio 




106 



B.Kirk L.Kotarski 

M. Knights 



S.Krasner L.L'esperance M.Lachman 

K.Kusiak £h ^ D.Labate 




107 



■ 



A.Philbin 



L. Plowman 



M.Pollman 




108 




J.Stein 



T.Sterritt 



R.TaraJlo 




109 



■ 



SOPHOMORES 



The Sophomore Class, struggling to 
keep up with their older classmates in 
the school, often get lost in the crowd. 
Although they try to rise above the 
freshman, it is difficult because though 
they are not the youngest in the school 
anymore, they are not yet upperclass- 
man. 

The Class of 1981 has shown their 
determination through their many ac- 
complishments in the fields of fund 
raising, services to the school, and ser- 
vices to the community. Their efforts 
have made them an outstanding part of 
Longmeadow High School. 




(1) Sophomore class council members (2) Presi- 
dent J.B. Lyon (3) Vice-President Kevin Sten- 
strom (4) Secretary Carole Tomko (5) Treasurer 
Tom Creed (6) Class Advisor Mr. Vito Riccio (7) 
Class Advisor Miss Sue Feeney 



D.Abeay 



J.Alwitt 







■ 


m Jptt "MB 


PWaS'"? 


9k, " & 


r s j 







S.Andrews R.August 

K.Anderson P.Asselin 



K.Barz 




P.Beauchamp 





B.Beaumier 




J.BIanchard 





110 



.Boudreaux K.Briggs 

aJ.Bowin 

C. Brush 





S.Bradford 



(§, jf/ LBushe * 



^j Bk C. Burger ^^^ 




l.Carnahan J .C It mo 

J.Carroll 




R.Brandwene A.Brown 

S.Broomfield 



N.Brown 



D.Cohen 

M.Cohen 




M.Cohen 



A.Concotilli 




D.Cowles 




I.Dasco 




T.Ditmar 




R.Emory 




S.Farveran 




/ jAf^A 



J.Flato 



A 



111 



■ 



M.Fontain 



J.Freedman 



M. Friedman 



B.Fritz 



D.Gagnon 




112 



K.Kelleher 



L. Klein 




113 



■ 



G. Paige 



J. Parker 



K. Paskins 



D. Peavey 



Pennington 



S. Pelletier 




114 







115 



■ 



FRESHMEN 



The Freshman Class of 1982 
began general enthusiasm from 
the start when they won the spirit 
link contest during Homecoming 
weekend. 

They established a voluntary 
class council to encourage as 
much student participation as 
possible. With the help of advisors 
Mrs. Satta and Mr. Quinn, the 
Freshman class sponsored many 
successful activities such as a 
dance and a horror movie. 

Their most significant project 
was the annual Variety Show 
which demonstrated the school in- 
terest and dedication on the part 
of the class of 1982. 



1 ) The Freshmen Class Council 2) Presi- 
dent Claudia Sachsse 3) Vice-President 
Gaelen Harrington 4) Secretary Ann 
McTaggart 5) Treasurer Bronwyn O'Reil- 
ly 6) Class Advisor Claire Satta 7) Class 
Advisor John Quinn 







L.Adams 



L-Allyn T. Anderson 

P.Anderson iflHk J.Andrews 



C.Ardiff 

^P L.Bader 



S.Bailey 





116 



M.Biscaldi 



D.BIack 



M.Bowen 



B.Brennen 



C.Briskevich 




117 






A. Falk 



S. Fogerty 




4f# \ 



118 



B. Kaplinsky 



B. Fautex 



A. Kazan 



M. Keitlan F. Kent 

B. Kennedy 




119 



M.Farrell 



A.lcnnaco G.LaBate 

J.Glasgow & f^ I '.Kristofcrson ^8 j& P.Mann 



C.Morse 



R.Ouellette* 




J.Sauve 



B.Scott 



J.Shannon 



J.Sheehan 



M. Shone 



.T.Sudnick 







OiL.1 















The sports program at L.H.S. 
works its way into two important 
sections of the school puzzle. 
First, it provides athletic students 
with opportunities to develop and 



utilize their skills. Secondly, 
sports provide a unifying factor 
among all students, a goal and a 
reason for spirit that drives Lanc- 
er fans to attend sporting events 




1 1 I K^ 1 



and cheer for their teams. 

It is difficult to adequately de- 
scribe the feelings of warm friend- 
ship that are present among team- 
mates. The common suffering 
through long practices serves as 
an unexpressed bond between the 
group members. It then is all 
made worthwhile as two friends 
skillfully assist each other in scor- 
ing a goal or blocking a pass. The 
joint effort among the teammates, 
whether it is successful or not, 
does succeed in bringing the 
group together. 

It is not only the team members 
who are brought together by 
sporting events. Games have tra- 
ditionally been important social 
functions for all students at 
L.H.S. Saturday afternoon foot- 
ball games, Friday night basket- 
ball games, and afterschool la- 
crosse games serve as meeting 
places for friends and fans of the 
school's athletes. A sporting event 
is also a place where parents and 
members of the community can 
get involved in the school. 

A successful season of any one 
of our teams brings athletic 
prominence and glory to the 
school. Longmeadow High be- 
comes known throughout the area 
as a school that can produce a 
high caliber athletic team. We 
gain a reputation that rests on the 
challenge of upholding our high 
standard of excellence in sports. 



GIRLS' BASKETBALL 



This year's girls' varsity basketball 
team, led by rookie coach Cathy Mcln- 
nis, proved their expertise on the court 
by completing the season with an out- 
standing record. Several seniors added 
tremendous strength and skill to the 
team; Kathy Tate and Nancy Campbell 
proved to be reliable centers, and Re- 
nee Daskalakis maintained her sharp 
shooting reputation as she scored an 
impressive average of twenty points per 
game. Brenda Skelley's continuing 
spring for rebounds led her to achieve 



an average of fifteen points per game. 
Seniors Theresa Doyle, Annette Fer- 
azzi, Pam Mooney, and Vanessa Radke 
also provided indespensable driving 
force which added to the success of the 
team. Gina Ferazzi, a returning junior, 
was both a skillful ball handler and a 
definite offensive threat! The two soph- 
omores on the team, Dierdre O'Reilly 
and Monique Lussier, exhibited much 
potential for starting varsity next year. 
The coach and girls are proud of 
their game against Chicopee Comp. 



early in the season. The girls put up an 
outstanding fight and came close to 
breaking Chicopee Comp's fourty-two 
game winning streak. 

The girls admit that working as a 
team would not have come so naturally 
had they not been friends off the court. 
They enjoyed an exciting and successful 
season, while also building the girls' 
varsity basketball team into a model of 
the great L.H.S. sportsmanship. 



124 




Wk 








**rw- 



m - 




« # 9 ft 




Lor 


igmeadow Oppoi 


lent 


51 


Classical 


28 


57 


Palmer 


28 


50 


Chicopee Comp. 


56 


40 


W. Springfield 


37 


36 


Westfield 


38 


58 


Tech 


42 


58 


E. Longmeadow 


38 


48 


Putnam 


33 


49 


Minnechaug 


39 


39 


Amherst 


64 


44 


Ludlow 


24 


67 


S. Hadley 


47 


48 


Agawam 


42 


53 


Commerce 


32 


56 


E. Longmeadow 


36 


55 


Putnam 


32 


48 


Minnechaug 


41 


61 


Amherst 


39 


44 


Ludlow 


35 


58 


S. Hadley 


53 


42 


Agawam 


33 



(1) Junior Gina Ferazzi scores again for 
the Lancers! (2) Senior Brenda Skelly 
"dines" on a rebound. (3) Lancers look on 
with irritation. (4) Co-captain Nancy 
Campbell shows her skill at the hoop. (5) 
row 1-N. Campbell, B. Kirk, K. Tate, T. 
Doyle, M. Lussier, B. Skelley, row 2-D. 
O'Reilly, R. Daskalakis, G. Ferazzi, V. 
Radke, A. Ferazzi, P. Mooney, Coach 
Cathy Mclnnis. (6) Coach Cathy Mclnnis 
watches with enthusiasm, (7) Longmea- 
dow arse-ladies plan out their strategy. (8) 
Co-captain Renee Daskalakis gets the ball 
for a Lancer score (9) Row 1-A. Krol, K. 
Baldwin, L. Ferrero, B. Reagan, L. Cros- 
by, K. Padwater, Row 2-B. O'Reilly, J. 
Donner, K. Jenkins, M. Natan, C. Sceb, 
Coach Paula Gallop. 



125 



BOYS' BASKETBALL 



The 1978-1979 Longmeadow High 
School basketball season was one of the 
best ever. Led by super seniors Tyrone 
Settles, J.R. Chase, David Hastings, 
and Dave Boudreaux the Lancers cap- 
tured the valley wheel title over very 
tough competition. Varsity Coach Ron 
Morrisette demonstrated his true tal- 
ents by still winning the league crown 
after losing his leading scorer, Tyrone 
Settles, to injuries during the second 
East Longmeadow game. Up to that 



point, the Lancers were undefeated in 
the League. Although they lost to Min- 
nechaug and Amherst, they managed to 
hold onto the league lead and gain a 
berth in the Division I Tournament. 
Also contributing heavily to the team 
effort were seniors Peter Kumeiga, 
Mike Curtin, Glenn Goodman, John 
Webb and crowd pleaser Mark Sulli- 
van. The very promising juniors that 
will lead next year's team include Billy 
Sherman, Alan Burton, Greg Bou- 



dreaux and Eric Seigal. These players 
all showed flashes of brilliance during 
many vital moments in this past season. 
Another promising junior is J.V. Coach 
Ken Pulsford's Mark Hurwitz, who is a 
Varsity prospect for next year. These 
juniors will be hard pressed to replace 
Tyrone Settles's magic on the court and 
David Hastings's clutch rebounding but 
should at least continue the Lancer tra- 
dition of competitive basketball teams. 





**^' 



V 

\ w 



■"■tiiii 





t^2D 



$* 2 




*^Sp* 








% 



-i 



Page 126:1) Peter Kumiega and J.R. Chase up for the 
rebound. 2) Tyrone Settles befuddling the competition 3) 
Tyrone Settles, Greg Boudreaux, and J. R. Chase attempt- 
ing to outdo their opponents, page 127:4) Peter Kumiega 
breaking the 'D' for a clear shot. 5) In an offensive lunge, 
David Hastings goes up for another. 6) Tyrone Settles belit- 
tling the opponents. 7) Peter Kumiega emerging from a 
flock of Falcons for a clear shot. 



127 




Longmeadow 

65 

62 

69 

64 

52 

56 

56 

79 

69 

91 

58 

87 

69 

67 

62 

80 

56 

61 

80 

66 

73 

66 



Classical 

Palmer 

Chicopee Comp. 

Northampton 

Technical 

Classical 

E.L. 

Putnam 

Minnechaug 

Amherst 

Ludlow 

South Hadley 

Agawam 

Commerce 

E.L. 

Putnam 

Minnechaug 

Amherst 

Ludlow 

South Hadley 

Agawam 

Quarter Final 

Pittsfield 




(1) Varsity kneeling L — R: J.R. Chase, Tyrone Settles; standing: Coach 
Morissette, Greg Boudreaux, John Webb, Al Burton, Bill Sherman, Mike 
Curtain, Pete Kumeiga, David Boudreaux, Glen Goodman, Eric Siegel, 
Coach Reeves (2) J.V. kneeling L — R: Russel Paul, Jeff Vineck, Kevin 
Boudreaux, John Carey, standing: Coach Ken Pulsford, Andy Bazos, Brian 
Fogarty, Bruce Kipperman, Patrick Ratkowski, Coach Pilo (3) Greg Bou- 
dreaux hindering an offensive by E.C. 




BOY'S SOCCER 



The Lancers Varsity Soccer Team, 
one of the best soccer teams Longmea- 
dow has produced in years, was charac- 
terized by hard work, diligent practices, 
aggressive play, and strong enthusiasm. 
Despite injuries plaguing the team the 
entire season and a mid - season slump, 
the players, were still able to maintain 
high spirits and complete a highly suc- 
cessful season. 

Co-captains Colin "Harry" Harring- 



ton, Mike "Vitz" Hurwitz, Steve 
"Shot" Marr, and John "Wasser" 
Wass added much support to the efforts 
of Coaches Ron Morisette, Bob Delano, 
and Charlie Johnson. Several team 
meetings, pep talks, captains meetings, 
and weekend morning practices all cre- 
ated a sense of dedication, spirit, and 
togetherness. 

Leading the team in both goals and 
assists was talented John Deliso with 



key players Brooke Paulides and Colin 
Harrington close behind. Starting full- 
backs John Moriarty, Steve Marr, Tom 
Weston, starting halfbacks Mike Hur- 
witz, Alan Chabot, Andy Mazalo, and 
Dave Damon all contributed to an ex- 
cellent season including post - season 
tournament play. As one of the most 
successful fall sports at L.H.S., the 
Longmeadow Boys' Soccer Team is, in 
one word, PROUD. 




. ■ntv.. 












129 



»"■■•• 




The members of the Junior Varsity 
Soccer Team ended their season with 
the satisfaction of knowing that their 
skills had significantly improved. The 
overall record was six wins, eight losses, 
and three ties. Yet, Coach Roger Leb- 
lanc said that his team made more pro- 
gress than any of the past teams. All 



players played at least half of the time, 
and they "really learned to play soc- 
cer." The most valuable players were 
Juniors Doug Shapiro and Bill Rowe. 
Next year's varsity team looks prom- 
ising, as it could include such excellent 
J.V. players as Captains Pat Ratkowski 



and Stuart Damon, and Juniors Eric 
Siegel and Dave Fisk. There were even 
some sophomores, such as Scott Han- 
sen, Hans Rempel, Peter Hager, and 
Bobby Gomez, who showed exceptional 
skill and promise for the future of 
Lancers Soccer. 



* 



■ 



;«!_-■» ^ ^SL 




Longmeadow . 

n Ludlow 

" West Springfield 


Opponent 
13 


3 


2 


-, Greenfleld 
- Chicopee 





3 


Westfield 
-> Putnam 
„ Commerce 
. East Longmeadow 


3 


3 








1 Chicopee Comp 





. Cathedral 

South Hadley 


2 


1 


~ Agawam 





ft Holyoke 


1 


- Amherst 

" Northampton 


o 





, Tech 

. Minnechaug 


o 


2 



Page 129 (1) Varsity Team - Row 1- C. Harrington, J. 
Wass, M. Hurwitz, S. Marr. Row 2- D. Damon, T. 
Ditmar, E. Harney, G. Goodman, D. Soloman, J. Deliso, 
S. Margolis, J. Vinik, T. Weston. Row 3- Coach Mori- 
sette, D. Webler, B. Paulides, H. Burns, G. Mader, J. 
Chambers, J. Moriarty, B. Snyder, A. Chabot, A. Mas- 
low, T. Gomez, S. Grinspoon, M. Hurwitz, Coach Dela- 
no, Manager Peggy Cardwell, Coach Johnson. (2) Bobby 
Snyder — an interesting specator! (3) Brook Paulides 
dominates his opponent. (4) John Wass makes another 
great save. Page 1 30- (5) John Moriarty shows great skill 
in handling the ball. (6) Colin Harrington leaps high in 
the air to head the ball. (7) Michael Hurwitz all alone 
decides what his next move will be. (8) Team members 
Bobby Snyder, Glen Goodman, Steve Grinspoon and 
David Soloman look back on the first half. (9) J. V. 
Team- Row 1- P. Peters, B. Gomez, M. Waxman, R. 
Haus, P. Heger, E. Seigel, S. Burnett, S. Getzov. Row 2- 
S. Hanson, J. Novello, D. Shapiro, H. Rempel, S. Da- 
mon, B. Rowe, S. Silverfarb. Row 3- Coach Leblanc, E. 
Hano, T. Doyle, A. Lahteenmaki, L. Rosenbaum, R. 
Sisitsky, P. Ratkowski, B. Creelman, D. Fisk, J. Wright 
Page 131- (10) John Deliso displays his excellent talent 
as he outmaneuvers his opponents. (11) The boys show 
great speed and determination as they race for the ball. 



131 



■ 



GIRLS' SOCCER 



Take a group of spirited girls, care- 
fully select experienced captains and a 
coach, add a skillful goalie, top it off 
with a soccer ball, and you have the 
Longmeadow Girls' Soccer Team. 

The 1978 Lancerette Soccer Team 
completed its second season as a varsity 
sport, maintaining a reputation of com- 
bining continual effort with fun. The 
skill and aggressiveness which they dis- 
played during games was continued 
after the games in the form of water 



balloon and having cream fights. Co- 
captain Jean Sullivan reinforced this 
idea by saying, "Our team had a lot of 
Tiness' and fun times which resulted in 
a great season." 

The team was comprised of much tal- 
ent, including sophomore Kathy Jen- 
kins, top scorer on the offense. Key fig- 
ures on the defense were senior full- 
backs Debbie Schintzer and Rennee 
Daskalakis. 

The high point of the season came 



during the team's memorable game 
against Commerce when their hard 
work earned them an overwhelming 1 3 
to 1 victory. 

Mr. Jangl coached the girls' soccer 
team and improved the players' games 
through many hours of hard practice. 
This year the girls had a lot of determi- 
nation and drive which will hopefully be 
continued by next year's Lancerette 
soccer team. 





■ ■ 









~«> 



IB' 



Vtift 



■Hi 



ifc*** 



Longmeadow 




Opponents 


1 


Cathedral 


4 





E. Longmeadow 


1 


2 


Classical 








Agawam 


3 


2 


Minnechaug 


5 





W. Springfield 


6 


13 


Commerce 


1 


1 


Ludlow 


1 





Cathedral 


2 


2 


E. Longmeadow 








Classical 


3 


2 


Agawam 


4 


2 


Minnechaug 


4 


2 


W. Springfield 


9 


4 


Commerce 


1 


2 


Ludlow 


2 




J? 


K 


^* 








'-#► 




K ^ 






k*A 


K* 




"> 31 *■] 





C^^i 



17 



\ l h* 



1. Girls' Varsity Soccer Team: L. to R.: Row 1: A. Secondo, 
S. Riley, G. Haven, Captains N. Schicker and J. Sullivan, J. 
Dooley, L. Cartwright. Row 2: Coach Jangl, F. Riley, M. 
Sears, R. Daskalakis, C. Fortier, S. Kajden, K. Muller, K. 
Jenkins, K. Hockstadt, D. Schintzer, N. Okun, D. Schu- 
pack. 2. Co-Captain Jean Sullivan Kicks the ball up to the 
offensive line. 3. Sophomore Nancy Okun gets into position 
to pass the ball to her teammate. 4. Karen Hockstadt moves 
in aggressively to take the ball away from her opponent. 5. 
Kathy Jenkins puts all her strength into the ball to score for 
the Lancers. 6. J. V. Girls' Soccer Team: L. to R.: Row 1 : B. 
Waldo, S. Reed, D. McGuiness, W. Hotchberg, K. Joseph- 
son. Row 2: Coach Joannon, S. Riggs, S. Waldo, T. Doyle, 
L. Chabot, C. Gerky, Coach Smith. 7. Captains Nancy 
Schicker and Jean Sullivan smile after a Lancer victory. 8. 
Mr. Jangl coaches the girls from the sideline. 



. 6 



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•.■**^-4^v+<ntitift, 


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133 


\ 






9HK>ufy 









CROSS COUNTRY 




The Lancers Cross-Country team 
had its best season ever, led by Western 
Mass. champion Stuart Sears, to a 7-2 
record. Coach Joseph Winseck's long 
distance runners were defeated only by 
an exceptional Amherst team and a 
Southwick squad, which beat the Lanc- 
ers by a slim point. The number one 
runner on the team was, of course, Stu- 
art Sears, who ran undefeated in West- 
ern Mass., and finished eighth in the 



state competition. His twin brother, 
Andy, also proved to be a great asset to 
the team, without whom the Lancers 
could never have been as successful. 

Many runners outside of the Sears 
family were also instrumental to Long- 
meadow's team. Tim Sterritt, a promis- 
ing junior, will be the top runner on 
next year's team. Mike Griffin, a senior, 
did exceptionally well, especially since 



this was his first year on the team. Bret 
Holliday, a junior, was also a solid par- 
ticipant and should prove to be an even 
greater asset to the team next year. 

The junior varsity team was equally 
proficient, led by Mike Horowitz and 
Mike Corcoran. In light of their fine 
showing, the future of Longmeadow's 
Cross-Country team looks even 
brighter than ever. 



Opponent 

38 




s ****. 




.' t ^^i$^-' : 





■-J1TY377L' 








*d^M^ 




•> . ■'■ < *..- • *--- .•••>■... ■*. * * *«< 

1) Runners approach the starting line for the commencement of a contest 
between rivals. 2) Coach Winseclc is rightfully proad of this year's team. 3) 
Senior Mike Griffin scans the horizon for the finish line. 4) David Deslaur- 
iers putting out a strong effort. 5) Tension mounts as the start nears and 
glances are exchanged between strangers. 6) Ralph Lewis as he endures 
the physical strain associated with the sport. 7) Coach Winseck in a pre- 
game briefing on strategy. 8) In heated competition, the Lancers emerge as 
leaders. 9) A deserved rest after a strenuous workout. 10) One of the 
famous Sears twins, Andy. 



' 10 






135 



FIELD HOCKEY 



At the beginning of the 1978 season, 
the Field Hockey team was young and 
inexperienced. The girls knew they 
would have to work hard to uphold 
Longmeadow's victorious tradition, and 
work they did! Through diligent prac- 
tice and great effort they increased 
their strength and experience as the 
season progressed. By the end of the 
season, they were in third place, with a 
league record of 7-4-1, and an overall 
record of 7-7-1. 



The team was lead by senior captains 
Martha Prybylo and Linda Schupack. 
The top scorers were: Kerry Leduc, 6 
goals; Gina Ferazzi, 2 goals, 2 assists; 
Becca Jones, 2 goals; Linda Schupack, 
2 goals; Peggy Creed, 1 goal, 3 assists; 
Venessa Radke, 1 goal, 1 assist. 

Seniors Linda Doherty, Vanessa 
Radke and Judy Ryan, as well as sopho- 
more Dierdre O'Reilly were great as- 
sets to the team, playing a strong de- 




fense. Offense too, was played with 
strength by captain Linda Schupack 
and juniors Peggy Creed and Kerry Le- 
duc. 

Spirit was high in Lancerettes Field 
Hockey this year. The girls dressed up 
on Halloween, went out together for 
dinner, and had a lot of fun. Since the 
majority of the team's members were 
underclassmen, we'll expect to see them 
back scoring points in '79! 




■•• • i WlfflfiilfflMlffirS ' v 



136 




I 



Longmeadow 




Opponent 





West Springfield 


1 





Westfield 


1 


1 


Minnechaug 








Southwick 


1 





Agawam 





1 


South Hadley 


2 


2 


East Longmeadow 








Minnechaug 


2 





West Springfield 


3 


2 


Southwick 


1 


2 


Agawam 





2 


Ludlow 








South Hadley 


1 


2 


East Longmeadow 


1 


2 


Ludlow 








1. Varsity Team, row 1- J. Ryan, D. O'Reilly, P. Creed, M. Prybylo, L. 
Schupack, L. Elliott, P. Venti, V. Radke. Row 2- C. Atamian, L. 
Doherty, G. Ferazzi, K. Leduc, K. Gruskin, M. Beauchamp, B. Jones, 
B. Rubin, C. Petrucci, E. Abdow, Coach Kathy Mclnnis. 2. Miss 
Mclnnis planning strategy for the second half. 3. Taking an advantage 
over her Minnechaug opponent is senior Linda Doherty. 4. Cheryl 
Atamian keeps a watchful eye on the teams progress. 5. The Lancer- 
ettes use their great defense to ward off the opposing team. 6. Juniors 
Peggy Creed, Gina Ferazzi and senior captain Linda Schupack rush for 
the ball. 7. J.V. team, row 1- S. Becker, B. O'Reilly, K. Kinsley, S. 
Bonasoni, D. Murphy, J. Leavitt. Row 2- D. Golaski, J. Blanchard, J. 
Czelusniak, J. Hjelm, K. Conley, J. Donner, S. Leavitt, A. Hutchinson, 
J. Kumeiga, L. Cummings, K. Elsinger, Coach Miss Horner. 8. Gina 
Ferazzi shows great finesse and speed as she out plays her opponent. 9. 
"Van" winds up for a drive toward the goal as center Kerry Leduc 
looks on. 10. Miss Mclnnis looks on with undying faith?? 



137 



GIRLS SWIMMING 



Led by seven all-Western Massachu- 
setts Swimmers, the Lancers girls' swim 
team had its most successful season 
ever. Their unblemished Division 1 re- 
cord, 13-0, Western Mass. title, and 
fourth place finish in the State competi- 
tion attest to this fact. Only two of the 
seven selected swimmers were seniors, 
standouts Brenda Skelly and Nancy 
Riker. Brenda holds the record in the 
individual medley, Nancy in the 500- 



yard freestyle, and both share the re- 
cord in the butterfly. Sophomores 
Joyce Bott, Leslie Picard, Lisa Crosby, 
and Kathy Griffin, and freshman Vicky 
Kotarski were also named to the all- 
Western Mass. squad. Joyce holds the 
school record in the 50, 100, and 200 
yard freestyle events. By the end of the 
season, every swimming record at the 
school had been broken. 

The team, guided through the season 



by coaches Judi Gregory, Linda Segur, 
and Mindy Cram, and captains Brenda 
Skelly and Martha Tripp, voted Brenda 
Skelly and Brenda Doherty as Most 
Valuable Swimmer and Diver, and 
Barbie Brennen and Julie Wilkinson as 
Most Improved Swimmer and Diver. 
Even though this was the best Lancer 
girls' swim team ever, next season 
seems even more promising because of 
the excellence of many underclassmen. 








Longmeadow 




Opponent 


49 


East Longmeadow 


34 


130 


West Springfield 
Northampton 


42 


100 


71 


88 


Cathedral 


84 


53 


Chicopee 


30 


46 


Minnechaug 


37 


124 


Columbus Day Relays 




116 
105 


East Longmeadow 


56 


Northampton 


67 


98 


Minnechaug 


74 


110 


Amherst 


62 


121 


South Hadley 


51 


125 


Classical 


44 


92 


Cathedral 


80 



138 




t. ~ Sh 




: \„ •' 




^<^ 











*ivU 



Page 138-(1) Varsity Team- Row 1 1- Miss Gregory, Denise 
Magnan, Nancy Riker, Captain Brenda Skelley, Debbie 
Lefebvre, Mrs. Segur. Row 2 Brenda Doherty, Lynn Wil- 
liams, Becky Woods, Co-captain Martha Tripp, Mary 
Reeves, Beth Crosby, Lisa Griffin, Ceceila Gomez, Row 3 
Manager Chris Bonnel, Stacy Merullo, Leslie Picard, Robin 
Bye, Lisa Crosby, Tracy Rehbein, Joyce Bott, Kathy Grif- 
fin. Row 4 Vicky Kotarski, Molly Dolan, Melissa Guilli, 
Lisa Ferarra, Barbara Brennen, Julie Wilkinson (Missing: 
Libby Kotarski) (2) Beth listens for the gun. (3) Joyce Bott 
concentrates on her race. (4) Lancerettes rejoice at Western 
Mass. (5) Senior Nancy Riker catches a breath during one 
of her specialties, the 500 free. (6) Vicky prepares for her 
race. (7) J.V. Team- Row 1 Ann McTaggart, Margie Hur- 
ley, Sue Ellen Fogarty. Row 2Valerie Curto, Leslie DesRo- 
berts, Cindy Lepow, Lynn Hooper. Page 140- (8) Brenda 
Skelley "flyes" through the water towards her Western 
Mass. Crown. (9) Sophomore Leslie Picard shows her great 
diving ability to the judges. (10) Come on team, "Wale." 
(11) Mrs. Segur gives sprinter her split. ( 1 2) Barbie takes a 
rest. (13) Brenda Doherty displays perfect form. 

139 



^H 



«* 



140 




I »«■**_ 



«ECKW 



FOOTBALL 



After their dissappointing first four 
games, the Lancer football squad, 
sparked by the passing combination of 
co-captain Peter Kumiega and Rob 
Leary, won four out of their last six 
games including an exciting last second 
victory over Northampton, 19-14. The 
team started slowly with a tie at Fermi 
and three straight losses to Classical, 
Amherst, and South Hadley. Then the 
defense got together, led by David 
Mech, John Demarche, and David 



Boyd, to defeat Ludlow, 24-14. The 
next week proved to be both an inspira- 
tion and a disappointment as the Lanc- 
ers lost a tough game to Suburban 
League Champion, Minnechaug, 13-7. 
The Lancer's best showing came three 
weeks later when they shut out Holyoke 
Catholic, 20-0. In the final week of the 
season, the Lancers lost the annual 
showdown with East Longmeadow, 33- 
22. 



Although the team finished with a 4- 
5-1 record, they showed character and 
good potential for next year by winning 
four out of their last six games. Despite 
the fact that many outstanding seniors 
will be graduating, such as offensive 
lineman Ralph Merillo, Paul Loisso, 
and co-captain Dean Yesu, many ex- 
cellent juniors, such as Richard Wood, 
Mike Shoen, and John Fletcher will still 
be here to lead the team next season. 




1. Dave Boyd kicks off at the Northampton victory. 2. 
Richard Wood gains yardage with the ball. 3. Rob Leary 
catches an open pass and runs for the touchdown. 4. 
Coaches Deary and Stevens look on at the game with 
senior John Demarche. 5. Lancer defense lines up 
against E.L. for a tough fight. 




.'..j : - ^:: / ;-^'^'^-"-.'-iV.'-?'v:'"C,:- 



142 



The Lancers started off the season by 
attending a week-long summer football 
camp at Koinoia School of Sports. A 
typical day at the camp started at 6:30 
A.M., when the team hopped out of bed 
to go jogging and to do a circuit of 
calisthenics before sitting down to 
breakfast. The rest of the morning was 
spent at a skull session and at practice. 
After lunch and some free time, the 
team continued practice and concluded 
the day's work with another circuit and 
weight lifting. 



After dinner, the boys were amused 
by "rookie entertainment", whereby the 
rookies had to successfully entertain the 
team or face the "consequenses." The 
camp, it has been noted, was a very safe 
place to be. The guys did not have to 
worry about security at all, for the fear- 
less "Rat Patrol" was ready to protect 
them. This "organized group of rebels", 
which consisted of brave seniors, pa- 
trolled the darkness of the camp. How- 
ever, it was not all work for these men; 



they got the chance to engage in "cow 
tipping" and other unmentionable ac- 
tivities. 

Highlights of the week include a 
scrimmage with Putnam High School's 
team, seeing the movie "Grease", pig- 
ging out at Mike Deary's Ice Cream 
Stand, and watching the highlight film 
of the 1977 season. The week's work 
concluded back at Westfield High 
School, where the team had the chance 
to engage in another scrimmage. 










1 row l-(left to right) D. O'Connell, R. Leary, P. Leavitt, 
B.Nichols, J. Demarche, P.Kumiega, D.Yesu, R.Simon, 
P.Loizzo, R. Merullo, J.Henderickson, J.Philbin, 
P.Climo, row 2- K.Quinn, P. Loizzo, T.Burke, D.Maney, 
D.Dineen, J.Wrona, R.Brand, D. White, D.Tick, 
D.Mech, D.Boyd, J.Smith, K.Reardon. row 3 M. Black, 
J.Carey, S.Secondo, G. O'Connor, D.Yesu, M. De- 
marche, C. Burger, J. Fletcher, B.Levesque, A. Burton, 
row 4- T.Tenero, D.Henshaw, M.Keeley, M.Fontaine, 
D.Destephano, M.Campbell, E.Johnson, T.Landis, 
B.Sherman, row 5-R.Wood, M. Deary, B.Lavallee, R.Lu- 
cus, D.Gulli, P.Miller, M.Woodworth, T.Murry, D.Wil- 
liams, C.Zinnack, D.Pylo, D.Kane 2 Longmeadow de- 
fense stops Minnechaug from gaining yardage. 3 Quar- 
terback Peter Kumiega charges with the ball at the 
homecoming game. 4 Freshmen football-row 1- J.Pos- 
nik, V.DeBoul, K.Campbell, B.Scott, D.Campbell, 
B.Zinnen, D.Fodoman, R.Villeneuve, B.Eagan, row 2- 
G.Radner, D. Hurley, C.KIinker, J.Krumsiek, M.San- 
tiago, J.Ferrell, J.Pollak row 3- E.Sokol, C.Wenz, 
B.Welsh, M.Condon, M.Simpson, M.Shoen, K.Hall, row 
4-J.Tuller, Coach Palmer, M.Franke!, J.Jones, N.Harris 
5 Robert Simon blocks the ball, preventing the oppo- 
nents gain of yardage. 6 Lancer handoff for a gain of 
yardage at the E.L. game. 









Longmeadow 




Opponent 


6 


Fermi 


6 


6 


Classical 


19 


6 


Amherst 


48 


10 


South Hadley 


12 


24 


Ludlow 


14 


7 


Minnechaug 


13 


10 


Greenfield 


7 


19 


Northampton 


14 


20 


Holyoke Catholic 





22 


East Longmeadow 


33 






143 



■■ 



* l .*;fc¥fr>< 



CHEERLEADING 



Although the games are won by their 
players, it is the cheerleaders who gen- 
erate the enthusiasm that spurs our 
team to victory. Upon these girls falls 
the task of taking a group of spectators 
and turning them into a group of 
screaming, cheering fans. Each year 
our cheerleaders invent new and origi- 
nal ways of psyching everybody up for 
the games, and this year was no excep- 
tion. There were several new line cheers 



added to the repertory, as well as a new 
move, where the squad forms pyramids. 
The squad, led by Senior Captain 
Patty Clark and Junior Co-Captain 
Laura Poppo, became really close this 
year. With their advisor, Mrs. Sarno, 
the girls enjoyed many happy times out 
of school, such as at Patty's sleepover 
party. They also enjoyed luncheons be- 
fore each football game, with the "hos- 
tess for the day" hanging her pom-poms 



outside of her door. 

After the pre-game luncheons, the 
cheerleaders rode around the town, 
beeping their car horns to generate ex- 
citement. Once at the game, our girls 
were filled with more pep and spirit, as 
they shouted for the team. The cheer- 
leaders of the 1978-79 athletic season 
were busy, but they continued to be as 
spectacular as ever. The squad, itself, 
deserves a big, loud cheer. 




( 1 .) Chcerleading Squad: L to R. Row ] : Co-captain L. Poppo, 
Captain P. Clark. Row 2: R. Roth, L. Novcllo, L. Schwart, S. 
Spitzer. Row 3: S. Woods, M. Holloman, S. McCarthy, T. 
Hoyt, G. Massa, M. DiPippo. (2.) Captain Patty Clark displays 
perfect form in a stag jump. (3.) Gina Massa exhibits style as 
she jumps off the ground. (4.) Michelle DiPippo peps up the 
fans. (5.) The squad rests a minute to discuss the next cheer. (6.) 
Sue McCarthy flys high up in the air. (7.) The pyramid adds 
new style to the Lancer squad. (8.) Majorette Susan Law gives a 
show to the crowd at half time during a home game. (9.) The 
seniors join together at the El game for a last cheer to the 
football team. (10.) Dara Murphy, Li/ Plotkin, and Andrea 
Theocles are an excellent addition to the cheerleading squad. 
(11.) Captain Patty Clark and Co-captain Laura Poppo keep 
spirit among the girls. (12.) Senior Tina Hoyt reaches up to the 
sky. (13.) Sarah Woods smiles as she leaps off the ground. 







,J'\ 



t'tfUtfV 




RIFLE/WRESTLING 



With victories over Choate, Vermont 
Academy and Wilbraham-Monson 
highlighting the season, the Rifle Team 
with its 6-6 overall record, prided sen- 
iors Walter Gunn, Robert Richfield 
and Mark Diefenderfer. This team had 
the best record of recent years and 
brought back visions of past great 
teams. This year's "Top Gun" award 
went to Freshmen Danny Engleman 
with Rob Richfield a close second. 



Coach Ray Villeneuve stated that it was 
a team effort which resulted in its fine 
showing. 

Although there were not many victo- 
ries for the wrestling team, nothing 
stopped them from exhibiting a spirited 
attitude and competing as hard as they 
could. Led by senior captains Paul 
Mathisen and Brad Nichols, they faced 
an extremely difficult schedule in the 
Greater Springfield League, one of the 



toughest leagues in the area. Coach 
Norman Harris was pleased with this 
years performance but would like to see 
more developed wrestling programs in 
the middle schools, starting students 
wrestling early to build up the high 
school team. The Western Mass Varsity 
Tournament was held on Feb 16-17 at 
which Bob Simon placed fourth and| 
Billy Riordan placed third in their re- 
spective weight catagories. 




146 



■'■tf- 1 

w- -I '■ 




Longmeadow 




Opponent 


7 


East Longmeadow 


51 


20 


Fermi 


39 


48 


Taconic 


19 


9 


Pittsfield 


50 


37 


Hopkins 


21 


27 


North Hampton 


39 


16 


Commerce 


44 


45 


Ludlow 


9 


10 


Technical 


50 


15 


Putnam 


51 


21 

9 


West Springfield 
Westfield 


47 
43 


12 


Cathedral 


54 


12 


Agawam 


51 


9 


Classical 


51 


18 


Cathedral 

Won 3 Lost 13 


39 





(I) Beetle Bailey and Walter Gunn take aim. (2) 
Lancer Firing Squad. (3) Varsity Team Row I Chris 
Peznola, Ronnie Villeneuve, Steve Carrol, Dan Eng- 
leman, Walter Gunn. Row 2 Coach Villeneuve, Bob 
Bailey, John Freedman, Dean Burger, Mark Diefen- 
derfer, Robert McTaggart. (4) Brad Nichols at- 
tempts to escape hold. (5) Varsity Team Row I Mal- 
colm Condon, Ned Fauteux, Ray Mentor, Robbie 
Laevitt, David Morradd, Brian Zippin, David Apple- 
man, Pierre LaPierre, Kevin Zeller. Row 2 Malt 
Cambell, Jimmy Hendrickson, Manual Santiago, 
Matt Shoen, Joel Pollack, Steven Pistrich, Captain 
Brad Nichols, Robert Simon, Captain Paul Mathi- 
sen, Fd Shuttleworth, Lee Jacobson, David Pratt, 
Coach Norm Harris. (6) Senior Paul Mathisen takes 
down opponent. 



147 



HOCKEY 

After losing many graduates and 
moving into the tougher Fay division, 
this year looked as though it would 
bring only a rebuilding season for the 
Varsity Lancer Icemen. This was not 
the case, however, as the guys had an 
excellent season. Although the team 
was young, having only four seniors and 
including three freshmen, they showed 
their strength and talent throughout the 
season and should be proud of their ac- 



complishments. The team was led by 
Captain Tim Hutchins and Assistant 
Captains Mark Broadbent and Steve 
Burnett. Tim had an admirable season 
as goalie, and Steve placed highly in the 
league for scoring. The team worked 
hard at practices under the watchful 
eye of Coach Ray Suzor, and all im- 
proved and strengthened their abilities. 
Defense was led by Mark Broadbent 
and Rick Sauve, and Tom Gomez and 



Steve Burnett led a strong offense. Oth- 
er assets to the team included Senior 
Mario Fricchione, Juniors Jim Ferrero 
and Bill Cunningham, Sophomore Da- 
vid Thor, and Freshmen Karl Stelzer 
and Greg Fisk. Sporting an overall re- 
cord of 11-10, the team showed great 
power and endurance in their first year 
of the new league. 



«fc 



l, - rw* 



11 ~£H 






Longmeadow 

2 
2 
4 


Minnechaug 
West Springfield 
Greenfield 


Opponent 

5 

11 

3 


4 

3 


Chicopee 
Westfield 


6 

2 


4 


Amherst 


3 


2 


Ludlow 





1 

6 

17 


Agawam 

East Longmeadow 

Commerce 


8 
5 
3 


5 
20 


South Hadley 
Palmer 


2 


2 
7 


Holyoke 
Putnam 




7 


Classical 




2 
2 
3 


Easthampton 
Chicopee Comp 
Tech 


3 
6 
6 


3 


Cathedral 


8 



148 




y £ * 





(1.) The Lancers display excellent defense as they make their goal 
impenetrable. (2.) Freshman Karl Stelzer shows great puck handling. 
(3.) Varsity Team-Row I. Bob Gomez, Rick Sauve, Mark Broadbent, 
Tim Hutchins, Bill Cunningham, Steve Vcrducci, Karl Stelzer, Tom 
Kelly. Row 2. Coach Suzor, Eric Martscn, Greg Fisk, Steve Burnett, 
Mario Fricchione, Jim Fcrrero, Tom Gomez, Stuart Ronaldson, Bob 
Diamond, Fletcher Wason. (4.) The Hot Shots-Row I. Hutch, Sauve, 
Broady. Row 2. Mez, Fric, Burn. (5.) Jim Ferrero concentrates on 
winning the face-off. (6.) Defenseman Mark Broadbent looks for an 
open man to pass to. (7.) Hutch eyes the action while protecting his 
domain. (8.) Tom Gomez shows some style while taking the puck down 
the ice. (9.) Rick Sauve speeds down the ice into enemy territory. (10.) 
Steve Burnett goes after the puck as Tom Gomez and Rick Sauve 
back him up. (II.) J.V. Team- Row 1. K Zimmerman, R. August, B 
Martesen, M. Puppolo, F, Rowe, J. Sauve, C, Hutchins, Row 2. L. 
Holbrook, J. Howard, W. Simpson, J. Sirkin, P. Peters, R Sisitsky, K. 
Rodgers, R. Lewis, J. Fitzgerald, Coach Wile) 



149 



GIRLS' GYMNASTICS 




The girls' gymnastic team, coached 
by Jacky D'Salvo and Judy Gregory 
was probably the strongest ever. The 
team attributed its success to a combi- 
nation of experience and depth. Cap- 
tain Paula Shear had many fine for- 
tunes on floor, vaulting, and her best, 
the uneven bars. Cindy Aivalis worked 
all-around with key performances on 
the beam. Heather Rowe showed her 



talents on beam, vaulting, and her fa- 
vorite floor. The juniors who helped 
bring the team to its present prestige 
were Captain Brenda Doherty on beam 
and Caren Davidson on the unevens. 

Many sophomores also added to the 
depth of the team. Sandy Bradford, an 
all-around, broke the school record on 
the beam, with a 7.65 performance. 
Carole Tomko and Karen Richfield 



were successful of the beam and floor, 
while Heather Wason concentrated on 
the unevens. 

Other talented members were fresh- 
man Beth Wheeler and Sandy Muller. 
The entire team worked hard through- 
out the season, and their dedication 
showed up in many fine performances. 




150 



H^^H 



■I 





Longmeadow 


Opponent 


96.95 


Agawam 


59.30 


99.10 


Holyoke 


60.55 


103.73 


Hampshire Regional 68.30 


102.95 


Classical 


60.10 


104.35 


West Springfield 


106.40 


106.96 


Greenfield 


75.00 


109.50 


Cathedral 


110.90 


115.15 


South Hadley 


118.20 


110.40 


Minnechaug 


112.30 


110.05 


Amherst 


90.55 


4th 


Western Mass. 




9th 


States 






(I) Center: K. Richfield. Row 1: M. Hyman, H. 
Watson, S. Bradford, C. Tomko, B. Wheeler, 
S. Muller. Row 2: Coach Jacky D'Saluo, P. 
Shear, S. Stockwell, S. Sabin, B. Ehrenberg, 
H. Rowe, C. Aivalis, C. Davidson, B. Doherty, 
Coach Judy Gregory, missing A. Terrell. (2) 
Sandy Muller shows her style on the beam. (3) 
Brenda Doherty shows her flexibility. (4) 
Buddies Carole Tomko and Heather Rowe 
smile after a big win. (5) Miss Greg, can your 
mother do this? Asks Karen Richfield. (6) 
Heather Watson poses on the floor. (7) 
Heather Rowe stretches to her mount. (8) 
Cindy Aivalis on her specialty the beam. (9) 
Mira Hyman and Amy Terrall cheer on their 
team. (10) Paula Shear displays perfect form 
during a handspring vault. (II) CaroJe Tomko 
gives a big smile to the judges for a few extra 
points. (12) Caren Davidson casts out on the 
uneven bars. (13) "See Miss Greg, I'm not so 
mental," says Sandy Bradford as she shows her 
talents on the beam 



151 



BOYS' GYMNASTICS 



Kober's and Ford Madderfs outstand- 
ing assistance during practices enabled 
the team to develop their abilities. The 
best all-around gymnast on the team 
was senior Brooke Paulides and leading 
the team on the pommel horse was 
Dave Damon. The record breaking 
floor exercise team consisted of Mike 



Stenstrom, Peter Asselin and Brooke 
Paulides, with Mike taking charge of 
the individual floor exercises. Although 
the team is losing many outstanding 
seniors next season, the future still 
looks promising, as it will include David 
"Tank" Sherman who showed a great 
amount of talent this year. 




152 




Longm 


eadow 


Opponent 


81.00 


Holyoke 


96.10 


86.55 


West Springfield 


81.95 


81.90 


Holyoke 


100.45 


89.95 


Minnechaug 


57.85 


86.75 


West Springfield 


99.10 


84.55 


Greenfield 


67.45 


86.55 


Cathedral 


59.50 


86.25 


South Hadley 


110.55 


87.40 


Minnechaug 


82.60 


85.60 


South Hadley 


62.40 


90.55 


Western Mass. - 


4th 




(I) Row I: D. Sherman, D. Trachlenberg, B. 
Paulides, D. Damon, G. DesRoberts, R. 
Holman, K. Kusiak. Row 2: Coach Ford 
Madden, K. Stcnstrom, P. Assclin, L. 
Rosenbaum, M. Ringey, M. Black, S. Damon, 
M. Stenstrom, Coach John Kobcr. (2) Dave 
Damon swings high scissors. (3) D. Sherman 
stretches for perfection. (4) Brooke Paulides 
holds a shoulder stand. (5) M. Black holds a 
perfect handstand. (6) Doug Cowlcs "Look 
Ma, no hands." (7) Mike Stenstrom holds a 
handstand in the corner. (8) K. Kusiak, D. 
Sherman, P. Asselin and M. Stenstrom have a 
quick bite before the next event. (9) Mat 
Ringey casts for a back uprise. (10) D. 
Sherman concentrates on his next move. (II) 
^ave Damon in perfect shape. 



l',< 



BOYS' SWIMMING 



The 1979 boys' smimming season was 
the best Longmeadow has ever wit- 
nessed. Led by Coach Mark Michelson, 
these Lancers swept every title. The 
team, in capturing the division I Cham- 
pionships, was undefeated, amassing a 
14-0 record and twice beating their 
toughest opposition, Cathedral, break- 
ing that team's 40 meet winning streak. 
The team went on to take Western 
Mass., for the first time, and concluded 
the season by capturing the State crown. 



Scott Betsher won the 500 free and 
the 100 backstroke in Western Mass. 
And set a new record at the State com- 
petition. Senior John Bonnell exhibited 
his skill in the 50 and 100 free by taking 
3rd and 5th places respectively in 
States. Diver Mike Sweitzer placed 3rd 
in Western Mass. and 9th in the States 
competition. Freestylers Mark 
McDermmott and Alan Greenspan and 
backstroker Dave Glaser also proved 
vital to the team's overall success. The 



underclassmen added great depth, espe- 
cially in the breastroke where Chris 
Fraser, John Griffin, Todd Hartigan, 
and Louis Gomez all scored in the State 
meet. Betsher, Fraser, Midura, and 
Barez, the latter two with shaved heads, 
were the State champions in the medley 
reley with a time of 1.41.237. These 
amazing results of the hard work put in 
by both swimmers and coach distin- 
guished this year's Lancers from their 
many defeated competitors. 








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Longmeadow 




Opponent 


127 


Chicopee Comp. 


42 


125 


Chicopee 


46 


105 


Windsor Locks 


67 


100 


Hoosac Valley 


72 


100 


Cathedral 


72 


57 


East Longmeadow 


26 


126 


Amherst 


41 


53 


South Hadley 


30 


97 


Cathedral 


77 


98 


Minnechaug 


76 


112 


East Longmeadow 


60 


126 


Amherst 


42 


HI 


South Hadley 


54 


1st 


Western Mass. 




1st 


States 




l«t 


Christmas Relavs 





/*$ 



HI 



10 





(I) Varsity Team: seated Squire Prebor, Row I- Tom Sweitzer, 
Mike Sweitzer, Peter Kruczynski, Matt Burez, Captain Dave 
Glaser, Mark McDermott, John Oliveri, Captain Lou Midura, 
Willy White, John Bonnell. Row 2- David Cohen, John Griffin, 
Don Gragnon, Jim Smith, Scott Betshcr, Alan Greenspan, Joe 
Walsh, Gregg Lowell, Lou Gomez, Peter Sudnick. Row 3- 
Coach Mark Michelson, Diving Coach Mindy Cram, Lou 
Mirsh, Chris Fraser, Bill Murray, Mark Lcbel, Howard 
Tocman, Aurele Lamontagne. Row 4- Asst. Coach Brian l.aine. 
Todd Hartigan, Joe Kaplinsky, Bruce Press, Chuck Lines, 
Gregg Paige, Louis Hirsh, John Bowen. (2) Tom soars through 
the air for a Lancer victory. (3) Coach Michelson dissapointed at 
a swimmer's time. (4) 500-ers discuss race with Minnechaug. (5) 
McDurmott takes a breath during his grueling race. (6) Junior 
Superstar Scott Bctsher rests after another successful race. (7) 
Mike Sweitzer arches for a reverse dive. (X) Freshman John 
Oliveri goes in for a turn. (9) John BonncH's powerful stroke 
leads the team to Stales. (10) Stiff competition in backstroke 



155 



■■ 



H 



■ 



jf&ttt 



SKI TEAM 



The season began for the Lancer Ski 
Team in November before the first 
snowfall covered the ground. The first 
three weeks consisted of jogging, lifting 
weights, running gates on the hill and 
ended with a race at Otis Ridge in 
which the team did very well. 

Changes in the league this year in- 
cluded a switch in mountains to Berk- 
shire East, electric timing, giant slalom 
as well as slalom races, and a chance to 
compete agianst every team at each 



race. Practices were led by Coach Mc- 
Carthy and Captains Jon Mandel and 
Jean Sullivan. 

The team had great depth this year. 
The boys dominated their league, tak- 
ing an overwhelming first place lead in 
all but one race and winning the West- 
ern Mass. League title. The girls also 
skied well and took second place in 
their league just behind Minnechaug. 
Top skiers included Tom Ely, Alan 
Chabot, Peter Gill, Jon Mandel, Joyce 



Leavitt, Jean Sullivan, Ellen Sham- 
mash, and Michele Wernick. Freshman 
skiers Tripp Lantz and Polly Lucier 
were also great assets to the team. 

Highlights of the season included a 
weekend at the Mandel's house at Mt. 
Sunappee, bumper-sliding, a Brodie 
race, the arrival of Mr. McCarthy's 
baby, and DOUGHNUTS! Initiating 
skiers in the pool became a ritual at 
each practice. The team party was a 
good way to end a great season. 




156 



t, ■ .**,; 




■■■ 




Girls 
Place 

2 
1 
1 
2 
3 
2 
2 



Points 

7 
8 
8 

7 
6 

7 
7 



Ski Team Scores 






Boys 


ts Place 


Points 


1 


14 


1 


14 


1 


14 


1 


14 


1 


14 



Top Three Teams in the League 



Boys 

Longmeadow 
Minnechaug 
Cathedral 



Points 
90 
86 
81 



Girls 

Minnechaug 
Longmeadow 
Macduffie 



14 
6 



Points 
54 
50 
39 




10 



(I.) Junior Tom Ely displays perfect form as he skies 
around the gate to place for the Lancers. (2.) Jeff 
Landon puts his boots on inside the lodge. (3.) 
Michele Wernick carves her turn around the gate. 
(4.) Jon Mandel and Mark Cohen ride the T-bar to 
the top of the race course. (5.) Peter Gill rests after a 
practice run. (6.) Ellen Shammash starts to gel in 
position for the next gate. (7.) Tripp Lantz gets 
caught on a gate. (8.) Peter Gill performs a helicopter 
under the lights. (9.) Ski Team: Row l-L to R: L. 
Maruca, J. Freedman, K. Rubin, L. Chabot, N. 
Okun, K. Hall, C. Burger, M. Cohen, E. Freedman, 
R. Mouchantat, T. Lantz. Row 2: Coach Mike 
McCarthy, Captain Jean Sullivan, M. Wernick, M. 
Wernick, J. Leavitt, P. Lucier, D. Schupack, J. 
Queen, L. Eagan, Captain (Doughnut) J. Mandel, A. 
Chabot, J. Landon, B. Mouchantat, T. Ely, P. Gill, E. 
Shammash, J. Ryan, Manager B. Skolnick. (10.) Alan 
Chabot helps carry the gates to the lop of the hill. 
(II.) Senior Judy Ryan picks up a fallen gale. (12.) 
Captain Jean Sullivan holds a good line through the 
course. (13.) Joyce Leavitt puts her skies on before 
the race. 



157 












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The clubs and organizations at 
L.H.S. offer the final linking 
pieces that complete our school 
puzzle. Each activity is a single 
piece that finds its place in one of 



the remaining scattered vacan- 
cies. Service organizations, rang- 
ing from the Key Club to the 
audio-visual aides, link socially 
conscious students with the school 




IK^rWM 



and town administrations, main- 
tenance workers within the 
school, and community organiza- 
tions which share similar goals. 
Academically oriented clubs, 
such as language clubs, math 
team, and "As Schools Match 
Wits", link students' leisure time 
with subjects relevant to their 
school work. Similarly, organiza- 
tions through which students par- 
ticipate in the Arts introduce 
their members to potential areas 
of further study. Clubs that center 
around games and intramural 
sports serve as intermediate athle- 
tic activities for students who ei- 
ther wish to avoid the competi- 
tiveness of varsity sports or need 
to get in shape for an upcoming 
varsity season. Finally, the liter- 
ary organizations, Jet Jotter, Out- 
let, and Masacksic, fill in the re- 
maining links by gathering issues 
and subjects of the school and 
bringing them to the attention of 
the entire L.H.S. community. 

All organizations of the school, 
no matter what their nature, serve 
the common purpose of getting 
students involved with L.H.S. and 
its teachers. They create links be- 
tween faculty and students by cre- 
ating the relationship of advisor 
to club member. Students get to 
know their teachers outside of the 
classroom. They become aquaint- 
ed with their teachers' interests, 
hobbies, and talents, and thus be- 
gin to understand them as people 
and as individuals. Communica- 
tion channels open up when a 
teacher and his student can speak 
on a person-to-person level. Prob- 
lems are solved and tasks are ac- 
complished through the resulting 
cooperation. The clubs are also vi- 
tal to the school itself, some by 
performing in-school services and 
some by bringing prestige to 
L.H.S. through performances and 
productions. Either way, the clubs 
contribute to the school's stand- 
ing and progress by being func- 
tioning congregations of con- 
cerned and dedicated students. 




The motto of the French Club, ac- 
cording to advisor Mr. Whittaker, was, 
"Let's enjoy French outside of the 
classroom." This year's members en- 
joyed themselves while learning about 
the culture, especially in the fields of 
food and music. The club was unique in 
that it operated without officers, relying 
soley on the enthusiasm and spirit of its 
members. Main activities of the club 
centered around their food festivals, 

French/Latin Clubs 



which were opened to all French stu- 
dents. 

Longmeadow's Latin Club had an in- 
teresting year, which was highlighted 
by "Classics Day" at U.Mass held on 
March 20th. The members of the club 
participated in seminars on Roman 
civilization, mythology, and the Latin 
language, in which they viewed two 
Latin Films. The club encouraged much 
academic progress for its members by 



attracting their interest to the study of 
the classics. 

(1) French Club members: Row 1: L. Roberts. 
Row 2: Advisor Mr. Whittaker, B. Rubin, A. 
Arenius, J. Alwitt. (2) Latin Club members K. 
Padwater, M. Lamare (back to camera) and J. 
Philbin study during one of their Latin classes. 
(3) The French Club discusses plans for one of 
their upcoming festivals. (4) The Latin Club with 
their advisors Mrs. Dudley and Mr. Kahan. (5) 
Latin Club advisor Mr. Kahan pauses during one 
of his many lectures on the language. 



■ 




"When I'm writing this I've been 
about four months here in the U.S.A. 
During this time I had many new exper- 
iences that changed the picture I had 
before about what it would be. I think 
the cultures in Western Europe and 
here are very close together, that they 
developed and are still developing to- 
gether. Finnish youth have mostly the 
same idols and their attitude toward the 



life and future is about the same. We 
listen to the same music and have the 
same movies, literature and some T.V. 
programs. However, there are some dif- 
ferences in customs and living, too. And 
there are many little, surprising things 
that are different. Like on my first 
school-day here I carried a school bag 
to all my classes. Everybody in Finland 
does that, but here many students start- 



ed asking me about that bag, and why I 
had it. Today I carry my books in my 
hands like we all do. I'm getting rid of 
my "weird" little customs quickly. Of 
course, there are bigger and more im- 
portant differences, too. The society is 
somewhat different and also family re- 
lationships. I find it very interesting to 
find these differences and to try to find 
out why they exist." 

Antti Lahteenmaki 

Foreign Exchange Students ^1 




This year's ABC, under the supervi- 
sion of Mrs. Sarno, was once again pro- 
ductive with many different activities. 
ABC is a national organization de- 
signed to help students from disadvan- 
taged urban areas get a better high 
school education. The eight members of 
the group are very close knit and always 
are ready to help each other with aca- 
demic and social problems. The ABC 



students frequently involve themselves 
in athletic and social events both in and 
out of school. Some of the activities 
that the group took part in were the 
faculty-ABC basketball game, a tag 
sale, and a Soul Food Dinner, all of 
which help to fund the group. Other 
contributions made to keep the group 
active come from the townspeople of 
Longmeadow. 



(1) Darlene Abbey pauses before heading home 
after a long day at school. (2) Tyrone Settles 
mixes a solution for his class experiment. (3) Ka- 
ren Cambell waits for her friend before leaving. 
(4) Chris Morris researches his experiment. (5) 
ABC members are from left to right: Alan Bur- 
ton, Karen Grant, Tyronne Settles, Karen Cam- 
bell, Darlene Abbey, Chris Morris. 



162 ABC 



^*ffl 



Hi 




The American Field Service Club is 
an organization which brings foreign 
students into the high school to exper- 
ience the American culture. The club 
advisors, Mr. McKenna and Ms. Finn- 
Pierce, help to organize and encourage 
the club's activities along with Presi- 
dent M. Chase, Vice-President K. Bisi- 
kirski, Secretary K. Ilgovsky, and Trea- 
surer G. Moomjian. 

Throughout the year, A.F.S. club 
members and area foreign students 



unite to engage in fun-filled "week- 
ends," dances, and the annual "Interna- 
tional Dinner." "Weekends" are prob- 
ably the most enjoyable and memorable 
A.F.S. activities during which club 
members host foreign students from 
various schools in the region. These re- 
gional events are both fun and educa- 
tional, as they allow Longmeadow stu- 
dents to talk with the foreign students 
about the cultures of their different 
countries. 



(I) Foreign exchange student Edgar Hernandez 
appears amused with the customs of America. (2) 
The AFS officers include Merry Chase, Presi- 
dent Karen Ilgovsky, Secretary, and Gail Moom- 
jian, Treasurer. Missing is Kathy Bisikirski, Vice- 
President. (3) Taking notes as the AFS discusses 
its plans for a weekend are Paulo Silva and Judy 
Stephan. (4) The AFS members-Row I Mrs. 
Finn-Pierce, advisor, K. Ilgovsky, G. Moomjian, 
L. Winer, L. Broad, L. Shear. Row 2 \' v hase, 
A. Lahtkeenmaki, S. Hopfe, B. Wojcik, C. Woj- 
cik, S. Wojcik, J. Stephan. 



AFS 163> 







How can you beat a prophet? This 
question beset the Longmeadow High 
School As Schools Match Wits Team. 
After beating the Holyoke High Team, 
looking for their 2nd win in a row, 
Longmeadow came up against North- 
field-Mt. Herman, a team complete 
with a self-proclaimed, aspiring proph- 



et! Unfortunately, they lost to that pro- 
pheticly, blessed team, ending their 
stint on television. Our team was led by 
Sara Siff ('79), and Kathy Shine ('79), 
with able help from seniors Alex Savich 
and Jon Romer. Alternates on Mrs. 
Rahkonen's team were Jeff Jones ('80) 
and David Freedman ('82). 



(1.) Advisor Mrs. Rahkonen pauses a moment 
after a long practice of her well-prepared team. 
(2.) Senior Alex Savich listens as he is given 
instructions concerning an approaching match. 
(3.) Alex Savich and Kathy Shine look on as Jon 
Romer studies for one of the matches. (4.) The 
As Schools Match Wits Team for this year in- 
cludes, Mrs. Rahkonen, advisor, Jon Romer, Sara 
Siff, Alex Savich, Alternate David Freedman, 
and Kathy Shine. Missing is Jeff Jones, alternate. 



164 As Schools Match Wits 



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55 

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c 



After three great years, the Long- 
meadow High School Math Team has 
not weakened in quality. After the first 
two meets they were firmly in third 
place, just a few points away from sec- 
ond place out of eighteen schools. The 
Math Team, advised by Dr. Gorfin, was 
led by seniors Clark Santos, Dave 
Glaser, and Michael Feinstein as well 
as junior Linda Shear and Sophomores 



Greg Lowell and Donna Beaton. Alter- 
nates were Andrew Gotlib, Cindy Ran- 
som, and Chris Fraser. 

As the year progresses the team 
members always improve with exper- 
ience. Therefore, there is a very good 
chance of the team competing, as they 
have in the past, in the state and New 
England Finals. 



(I) A. Gotlib and C. Sanlos look on as some 
difficult problems are explained. (2) L. Shear 
listens as Dr. Gorfin explains the procedures for a 
math test. (3) The 1978-1979 Math Team arc- 
Left to Right. Row I: G. King, C. Ransom, L. 
Shear, D. Beaton. 2nd row: D. Krause, M. Fein- 
stein, G. Lowell, S. Santos, Advisor Dr. Gorfin. 
Missing: D. Glaser. (4) M. Feinstein explains a 
problem to some other members of the team. (5) 
Going over the results of one of their meets are 
some math team members and Dr. Gorfin. 



Malh Team 165 



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National Honor Society is comprised 
of about 100 members, each of whom 
achieved a record of grades that meets 
a set standard. The most important 
function of National Honor Society is 
its tutoring program. Members of 
N.H.S. tutor students in the reading 
room in all subjects. The program was 
more organized than in previous years, 
and many students benefited from the 



relaxed atmosphere and new outlook 
that comes from learning outside of the 
classroom. National Honor Society 
also helped out in the Lancer Bookstore 
and organized the bake sale at Back-to- 
School Night and the annual Ping Pong 
Tournament. Members of N.H.S. en- 
joyed two Induction Teas in the fall and 
spring. An Alumni Tea was also held in 
December where N.H.S. alumni from 



the class of 1977 and 1978 were invited 
back to discuss their colleges. President 
Alex Savich, Vice President Lauren 
Schwartz, Secretaries Terry Little and 
Diane Romell, Treasurer Alice Simon, 
and Tutor Coordinators Debbie 
Schnitzer and Pam Rubin, as well as 
Advisors Mrs. Dudley and Mrs. Dolgin, 
have made this year's N.H.S. one of the 
most successful ever. 



166 National Honor Society 




Page 166 (1) Members enjoy one of the festive 
Induction Teas. (2) Newly inducted Laura 
Poppo, Debbie Schupack, Linda Shear, and Mar- 
tha Lamarre enjoy the refreshments. (3) Michael 
Sweitzer tutors a freshman. (4) Social Secretary 
Diane Romell dispays her hostessing talents. (5) 
N.H.S. members: Row I Kurt Kusiak, Alice Sul- 
livan, Lisa Bachand, Caryn Sivek, Carolyn Mil- 
roy, Debbie Goldberg, Terry Doyle, Sal Anza- 
lotti, Scott Zucker, Kathy Robbins, Diane Ro- 
mell, Alice Simon, Colin Harrington, Linda 



Shear, Alex Savich, Terry Little, Lani Broad, 
Lauren Schwartz, Row 2 Renee Daskalakis, Ellen 
Shammash, Cathy Elsinger, Ellen Cain, Sharon 
Bonasoni, Joyce Leavitt, Joel Pellelier, Tom 
Sweitzer, John Wass, David Soloman, Al Arcn- 
ius, Jon Mandell, Sara Winniman, Mike 
Sweitzer, Jennifer Heye, Merry Chase, Susan 
Wojcik, Claudia Zinnen, Beth Tedeschi, Carolyn 
Schube, Martha Lamarre, Lani Broad, Pam Ru- 
bin, Annette Ferazzi, Jean Sullivan, Row 3 An- 
drew Sears, Barry Okun, Drew Tick. Page 1 67 (6) 



Advisors Mrs. Dolgin and Mrs. Dudley plan for 
upcoming events. (7) President Alex Savich and 
Mr. Teixeira welcome parents to the Induction. 
(8) Officers Alex Savich, Lauren Schwartz, Terry 
Little, Alice Simon, Pam Rubin, and Debbie 
Schnitzer, and Advisors Mrs. Dolgin, and Mrs. 
Dudley discuss the tutoring program. (9) Alumni 
are reunited with their former teachers at the 
Alumni Tea. 



National Honor Society 167 




Masacksic: a yearbook created by 
forty-five selfless staff members who 
have united to piece together the multi- 
facets of the school year into one uni- 
fied story of L.H.S. This year, after a 
shaky start, the editors and staff strove 
ceaslessly to meet each deadline and to 
produce the best yearbook ever. 

Taking over as Editors-in Chief in 
October, Alice Simon and Beth Tede- 



shi, together with Masacksic advisor 
Mel Grant, launched a new concept in 
yearbook design and construction. They 
prompted many new ideas, such as a 
staff-designed cover, additional color 
pages, and divider pages evolving to re- 
present the theme. 

Co-Editor Beth Tedeschi feels that 
the yearbook is very significant, as it 
provides a souvenir of all the people and 



activities of the school. For Beth, the 
time and dedication required of a year- 
book staff member pays off when the 
yearbook is completed and printed. 
Then, one can flip through the pages 
and say, "Oh, I did that!" Co-Editor 
Alice Simon adds that it is difficult for 
a non-staff member to appreciate the 
amount of work that goes into yearbook 
construciton. It is all worthwhile, how- 



168 Masacksic 




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12 



13 






/ 



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17 



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20 



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ever, tor the yearbook is as valuable as 
a work of art, in both the literary and 
aesthetic sense. Yet, she adds, the book 
is even more valuable to its creators as 
an outlet for their imagination and di- 
verse talents. 

The 1 978- 1 979 Masacksic Staff: Page 1 68 (I) S. 
Winer and M. Grippo, Seniors Editors. (2) A. 
Philbin and B. Dohcrly. Underclassmen Editors. 
(3) M. Fcinstcin. N. Shrair. H. Odentz, S. 



Grasso, and K. Ilgovsky, Copy Staff. (4) S. Levitt 
and Meg Assco, Faculty Editors. (5) E. Sham- 
mash and B. Crosby, Sports Editors. (6) B. Tedcs- 
chi and A. Simon, Editors-in-Chicf. (7) S. Winer, 
M. Grippo, M. Curtis, and D. Cowlcs. Seniors 
Staff. (8) M. Pistrich, M. Stcnstrom, and C. Si- 
vick, Photography and Art Staff. (9) M. Fcinstcin 
and K. Ilgovsky, Copy Editors. (10) M. Fcinstcin, 
Finance Editor. (II) L. Klein and A. Greenspan, 
Activities Staff. Page 1 69 (1 2) T. Collcnlro and 
Karen Simmons, Activities Editors. (I 3) P. Ru- 
bin and S. Wilochka. Business Editors. (14) J. 



Editors. (14) P. Creed, Girls Sports Editor, E. 
Shammash, Sports, P. Schocnbcrg, Boys Sports 
Editor, S. Spitzcr and N. Okun. Sports Staff. ( 1 5) 
S. Riggs, Literary Editor. (16) L. Cummings. 
Promotion and Circulation Editor. (17) B. Till, 
Ads Editor. (18) M. Grant. Advisor. (19) D.Co- 
hen and L. Plotkin, Patrons Editors, (20) S. Con- 
nors. Assl. to the Ads Editor. A special thanks to 
I leather Rowc for taking most of the yearbook 
pictures. 



Masacksic 169 




"Were it left to decide whether we 
should have a government without 
newspapers or newpapers without a 
government, I should not hesitate a mo- 
ment to prefer the latter." This quote 
by Thomas Jefferson voices the intent 
of the L.H.S. newspaper and the cause 
towards which fifty staff members dili- 
gently work. 

This year's superior Jet Jotter un- 
doubtedly marked a year of change 



The distinct format, newsprint, and tab- 
loid front page are just a few examples 
of the revised methods adding to the 
quality of the newspaper. The most sig- 
nificant breakthrough was in the news- 
paper's widely expanded news scope; 
school, regional, national, and interna- 
tional news were added as regular fea- 
tures. This year's Jet Jotter also con- 
tained a multitude of stories relevant to 
student issues such as teen sexuality, 



juvenile delinquency, and cheating. 

Managing Editor Linda Schupack 
and Faculty Advisor Mr. Fitzgerald 
channel the energies of the staff to- 
wards producing each succeeding issue 
with better quality. Editors are con- 
stantly involved in planning issues, as- 
signing stories, designing layouts, and 
revising copy, and each staff member is 
subject to a period of intense pressure 
as deadlines near. Temporary relief 



170 Jet Jotter 



.W\ 




comes with the finished issue, but the 
cycle soon begins again. 

The superior quality of the newspa- 
per was recognized in the Holyoke 
Community College Journalism Com- 
petition in November when it was rated 
"outstanding." Other contests, such as 
the Columbia Journalism Competition 
and the A.I.C. Valley Press Club Jour- 
nalism Competition, also confirmed the 
unusual excellence of the Jet Jotter. 



p. 170 (1) Checking over slories are News Editor 
Tracy Hatch, Editor-in-Chief Barb Drake, and 
writers Kathy Shine, Cindy Rubin, and Annette 
Ferazzi. (2) Advisor Mr. Fitzgerald observes his 
busy staff. (3) Managing Editor Lina Schupack, 
ponders upon the contents of the upcoming issue. 
(4) Sports Editor Jim Allyn gets excited over 
newly found information. (5) The Jet Jotter staff: 
Row 1-C. Hafer, A. Castagna, K. Venti, A. Fer- 
azzi. Row 2-A. Kenler, W. McCarthy, D. Cohen, 
K. Shine, C. Rubin, G. Gagnon, K. Hochstadt, S. 
Pistrich. Row 3-R. Diamond, A. Arenius, A. Ba- 
zos, B. Sherman, D. Webler, S. Zucker, D. Da- 
mon, T. Little, M. Contos, T. Reiss, J. Rapalus, 
M. Knights, B. Roth. Row 4-D. Tick, T. Burke, L. 



Elliot. (6) Advisor Mr. Fitzgerald and the Editors 
travel to the Journalist Convention in style. (7) 
Sports Editor Jon Romer and Features Editor 
Alex Savich nonchallantly produce their excep- 
tional sections. (8) Off to the Journalist Conven- 
tion are Mr. Fitzgerald, Business Manager Diane 
Rapalus, Writer Alan Arenius, Sports Editors 
Jon Romer and Jim Allyn, and Editor-in-Chief 
Barb Drake. (9) The Editors: Alan Greenspan, 
Alex Savich, Jill Chase, Jim Allyn, Jon Romer, 
Jan Gracey, Linda Schupack, Barb Drake, Tracy 
Hatch, Laura Hanifin, and Diane Rapalus. (10) 
Bryan Taylor is encouraged by enthusiastic writer 
Terry Burke. 

Jet Jotter 171 






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Longmeadow's Key Club is an out- 
standing organization which has had a 
very exciting and rewarding year. The 
members, led by President Larry Ea- 
gan, Vice Presidents Jon Goldsmith 
and Mike Hurwitz, Secretary Steve 
Warshaw, Treasurer Rob Leary, and 
advisor Mr. Climo, have successfully 
completed many fine projects. Among 
them were: three walkathons, working 
in the March of Dimes' Haunted 



House, visiting Shriner's Hospital, pur- 
chasing a vacuum for courtyard clean- 
ing, collecting canned food and toys for 
the needy, running concesssions at 
sports events, and wheeling elderly peo- 
ple around the Big E. Further high- 
lights of the year include a Variety 
Show, a semi-formal, a banquet honor- 
ing Roger LeBIanc, Key Club vs. 
Kiwanis Volleyball games, and attend- 
ing conventions. 



This year's club has completed more 
projects than in past years. The group, 
as a whole, gets along very well, and this 
cooperation is necessary to fulfill the 
Key Club International Theme, "Re- 
spond to Society's Needs." By continu- 
ing to serve the community and the 
needy, our Key Club stands a strong 
chance of winning the achievement 
award for the best Key Club in the area. 



172 Key Club 




pg. 172 (1) Straightening their tics before an 
important meeting are D. Bridge, R. Cohen, P. 
Shrair, and J. Englehart. (2) Officers J. Gold- 
smith, L. Eagan, and S. Warshaw, and Advisor 
Mr. Climo proudly display to Mr. Tcixeira the 
vacuum the club purchased. (3) Jay Josephson 
wheels an elderly woman around the Big E. (4.) 
Key Club Advisor Mr,. Climo (5.) Members I to r 
row 1 P. Mathison, T. Gomez, D. Black, T. 
Hutchins, D. Caron, M. Hurwitz, L. Eagan, D. 
Bridge, H. Liebman, J. Goldsmith, S. Warshaw, 
Row 2 J. Lyons, T. Ditmar, A. Kagan, S. Hanson, 



A. Feldman, J. Josephson, A. Chabot, C. Har- 
rington, J. Deliso, P. Shrair, B. Caron, M. Ger- 
stein, J. Climo, Row 3 S. Grasso, R. Branwene, 
M. Hurwitz, P. Liebr.ian, R. Mouchantet, E. 
Freidman, J. Mandell, J. Englehart, R. Cohen, S. 
Burnett, A. Bazos, K. Riley, J. Moriarty, J. Den- 
ning, A. Hotchberg, A. Sheehan, P. Barrett, Row 
4 J. Grinspoon, D. Henshaw, D. Schwartz, S. 
Margolis, S. Grinspoon, B. Okun, R. Cobcrn, D. 
Pratt, A Sears, D. Cohen, S. Carroll, T. Fodiman, 
G. Goodman, J. Soloman, Row 5 F. Skoler, R. 
Paul, J. Smith, R. McNally, J. Cogan, D. Facey, 



D. Caron, T. Weston. Pg. 173 (6) D. Schwartz 
and A. Feldman usher at one of the basketball 
games. (7) The officers Secretary S. Warshaw, 
Vice-president M. Hurwitz, President L. Eagan, 
Vice-president J. Goldsmith, and Treasurer R. 
Leary keep order at one of the Monday night 
meetings. (8) Some of the members enjoy the 
many refreshments at the holiday party. (9) F. 
Skuller, S. Sisiski, J. Grinspoon and A. Feldman 
look at the paper during homeroom. ( 10) S. War- 
shaw and J. Englehart claim that they are just two 
wild and crazy guys!" 



Key Club 173 




This year's Keyette Club was a very 
successful one. There to lead the ninety 
members were President Linda Do- 
herty, Vice President Sarah Woods, 
Executive Vice President Sherry Kaj- 
dan, Secretary Laura Poppo, and Trea- 
surer Ann Genden. The girls in 
Keyettes aimed to be a service to the 
community, and their projects reflect 
this goal. Major activities included 



charity fund raisers, dances, bake sales, 
school teas, and visiting Shriners Hos- 
pital, nursing homes, and Willy Ross 
School for the Deaf. The principle com- 
munity projects were organizing voting 
registration, working at the Blood 
Bank, and hostessing several communi- 
ty events. The Keyettes were officially 
honored at the Kiwonis Club luncheon 
for their outstanding work at the March 



of Dimes Walk-a-thon. 

The Keyettes set a goal for them- 
selves this year by choosing a national 
project: to raise money for the mentally 
retarded. Their advisor, Cindy Rah- 
konen, feels that this year's club was 
"excellent." The girls were self-reliant, 
and their leadership qualities were ap- 
parent in all respects. 



174 Keyettes 




Page 1 74 ( 1 ) Sara Woods and Ann Genden dem- 
onstrate the closeness among Keyettes. (2) Presi- 
dent Linda Doherty conducts a meeting. (3) 
Becky Woods collects charily from Mrs. Pratt on 
Kiwanis Kids' Day. (4) Kathy Carey and "her 
kids." (5) Monique Beauchamp helps out on Par- 
ents' Night. Page 175 (6) Donors at the Blood 
Bank: Robert Cohen, Donna Cohen, and Dina 
Radner. (7) Ann Genden and Laura Poppo sam- 
ple the refreshments with advisor Mrs. Rah- 
konon. (8) Sara Woods and Sherry Kajdan de- 



bate before a meeting (9) The Keyettes: Row 1 
Cara Murphy, Mary Bergan, Julie Ann Fried- 
man, Robyn Tonallo, Melanie Wernick, Mary 
Kannavos, Debbie Evans, Lisa Griffin, Jennifer 
Fitzgerald, Peggy Cardwell, Merry Chase, Debi 
Sherman, Caroline Killeen, Patty Killeen, Laura 
Klein, Sharon Spitzer, Lauren Schwartz, Nancy 
Shrair, Liz Plotkin, Jennifer Mann, Kathy Jen- 
kins. Row 2 Kara Pennington, Sue Duckman, 
Laura Lawson, Krisi Kinsley, Lori Weber, Shar- 
on Slade, Cathy Wojcik, Sara Waldo, Mary-Jo 



Gripo, Becky Woods, Ellis Stewart, Nancy Okun, 
Martha Lamarre, Sue Christopherson, Maria 
Barbalias, Ellen Cain, Audrey Grant, Caren Da- 
vidson, Sue Bader. Row 3 Pam Parks, Lauren 
L'Esperance, Karen Katz, Lori Feinberg, Lynn 
Athe, Janet Doyle, Gisella Camby, Cindy Reed, 
Elena Perez, Debbie Poppo, Ellen Abdow, Kathy 
Padwater, Linda Shiftman, Debbi Weiss, Mi- 
:hele Wernick. (10) Lauren Schwartz reads the 
let Jotter. 



Keyettes 175 




The forty aspiring actors and ac- 
tresses of the Drama Club took part in 
several productions during the past 
year, including "You Can't Stand a 
Ghost of a Chance," written by Drama 
Club member Scott Grasso. The club 
also took a trip to New York, partici- 
pated in the Mass. Drama Guild Festi- 
val, and had a room at the March of 



Dimes' Haunted House. 

Like all clubs, the Drama Club set 
certain goals for itself. They felt that 
these goals, such as growth of acting 
skills and theatrical talents, were 
acheived by most members. The par- 
ticipants' devotion to Dramatic Arts 
and cooperation with each other also 
helped to make this group successful. 



(1) V.P. V. Feinstein, K. Stenstrom, K. Briggs 
watch Tres. K. Pennington and Pres. Z. Butzky 
goof off during a break in a rehcrsal. (2) Mem- 
bers Row 1: Sec. C. Haffer, D. Black. Z. Butzky. 
Row 2: N. Jennings, D. Moomjian, M. Porro, S. 
Salde, K. Briggs, J. Stone, S. Broomfield, N. 
Barnard, K. Marcoullier. Row 3: A. Areius, K. 
Stenstrom, V. Feinstein, H. Hough, S. Grasso. (3) 
Z. Butzky and K. Stenstrom pose for the camera. 
(4) S. Rutherford practices before tryouts. (5) 
Advisor Mrs. Satta helps Karen with last minute 
touch-ups. 



176 Drama Club 




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Once again this year, Outlet Club is 
busy working to publish their annual 
literary, photographic, and artistic 
magazine. The club advisor, Linda 
McShane, voices her hope "to make 
Outlet a better known and more com- 
prehensive magazine." The magazine's 
twenty-five members are under the able 
supervision of Heidi Raker and Ellena 
Beauchamp; the visual editors are Joel 
Pellitier and Amy Cox. During this 
year, the staff attended workshops at 



A. I.C., in Springfield, to add new di- 
mensions to the club and the magazine. 
Concrete preparations for the '79 issue 
began in December, and the magazine 
was published in mid-May. 

Outlet, unlike any other school publi- 
cation, is under no regulations as to 
what it must include. The decision on 
its contents is left completely up to the 
creators, which makes each issue of 
Outlet a unique and imaginative work 
of art. 



(1) The Outlet editors- Heidi Raker, head editor, 
Amy Cox, visual editor, Ellena Beauchamp, head 
editor, Joel Pellitier, visual editor and Tom Reiss. 

(2) The Advisor, Ms. McShane. (3) The head 
editor, Heidi Raker, conducts one of the many 
work meetings that the outlet had in preparing for 
their '79 publication. (4) The Outlet staff. Row 
l,(l-r) E. Beauchamp, H. Raker, L. Hanifin, A. 
Cox. Row 2, L. Diamond. L. Cogan, A. Falk, T. 
Reiss, J. Meyers, L. Spitz, J. Pellelicr, Ms. 
McShane and J. Ranahan. 



Outlet 177 



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The recent rise of the disco fad cre- 
ated a new mood that was reflected by 
this year's formation of the first dance 
club at L.H.S. 

President Mark D'Angelo, Vice 
President Monica Paige, Secretary Ka- 
ren Campbell, and Faculty Advisor 
Miss Feeney organized the club which 
met on Tuesday afternoons. 



The club members were enthusiastic 
about learning and putting together 
new dances. They often taught each 
other new dances that they picked up on 
their own. The main activity of the club 
was a combination disco dance-fashion 
show. The club also engaged itself in 
fund-raisers for their trip to Broadway 
to observe professional choreography. 



( 1 ) Lori Butterfield does the spank. (2) Row 1 : M. 
Tortorici, L. Butterfield, D. Paskins, C. Jennings, 
G. Massa, J. Meyers, C. Campbell. Row 2: R. 
Johnson, D. Abbey, M. Page, K. Grant, R. Hou- 
sey, N. Desai, F. Riley, A. Theocles, D. D'An- 
gelo, S. Bernardo. Row 3: B. Caron, E. Hernan- 
dez, A. Burton, M. D'Angelo, W. Housey. (3) 
Gina Massa and Brian Caron get into it while 
Moinca Page looks on. (4) Antoinette Payne and 
Nichole Watkins do "the wack." 



178 Dance Club 







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Under the direction and leadership of 
Mr. Burkle, the orchestra once again 
had a successful year which included 
four concerts and two "pop" perfor- 
mances. The group participated in an 
exchange concert with Carlyle/Con- 
cord High School which was an enjoy- 
able experience for all. This year, or- 



chestra tried to reverse the trend in 
town of diminishing string players. As a 
result, there was a smaller orchestra for 
both the town and the district. Yet, Or- 
chestra was successful because of the 
students' spirited playing and fierce de- 
termination on the part of Mr. Burkle. 



( I ) P. Ratkowski concentrates on a difficult piece 
during a practice session. (2) Liz Buddington 
practices a new piece before one of the Orches- 
tra's upcoming concerts. (3) Martha Lapierre and 
Meg Asseo practice under the watchful eye of 
teacher Mr. Burkle. (4) Studio Orchestra mem- 
bers: Row l-Patrick Ratkowski, Jean Fransan, 
Drew Tick, Jennifer Heye, Meg Asseo, Andrea 
Theocles. Row 2-Mike Sweilzer, Linda Shear, 
Beth Coco, Miriam Lockman, Barbara Drake, 
Dave Damon, Jeff Solomon. Row 3-Richard 
Grant, Eric Schermerhorn, Stuart Sears, Tom 
Scavone, Bruce Paulson, Tom Sweit/er, Rich 
(jotlib. (5) Clark Santos demonstrates his musical 
abilities on the cello. Orchestra 



179 



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Thanks to the conducting of rookie 
teacher Mr. Mucci and the talents of 56 
musicians, the Longmeadow High 
School Band formed a great group. 

The band displayed their talent and 
organization at the annual Pops Con- 
cert and Spring Concert. As the year's 
fund raising event, the group held a 
fruit sale. 



Mr. Mucci feels strongly tnat band 
should be considered a class, not a club; 
he conducted the group in this perspec- 
tive. The band's diligent practices pre- 
pared them for competition against oth 
er bands in Massachusetts. This compe- 
tition enabled them to meet new people 
and learn from other musical groups, as 
well as to match talents against them. 



Exceptional members of the band went 
on to District Competition to perform 
in individual trials. 

Mr. Mucci feels that there is always 
room for improvement, and the cooper- 
ation and dedication on the part of the 
band members were the key factors in 
producing a progressive and successful 
year. 



180 Band 




Page 180 (1) Members of the LHS band take a 
well deserved break. (2) The band spirit is dis- 
played at the football game. (3) Mr. Burkle and 
Mr. Mucci plan an upcoming rehearsal. (4) The 
band livens things up at Homecoming. Page 181 
(5) Wind Ensemble Band members: Row I -Holly 
Andrews, Miriam Lochman, Barbara Drake, 
Laura Snyder, Dawn Ditomassi, Lauren Mackler, 
Sarah Waldo, Judy Stephen. Row 2-Steve Gol- 
daper, Mike Goldstein, Matt Wacksman, Mark 
Wojcik, Mike Sweitzer, Linda Shear, Beth Coco, 
Linda Briggs, John Fletcher. Row 3-Graham 
Frost, David Damon, Eric Urstadi, John Wass, 
Dan Lundy, Andre Lamonlagne, Larry Rosen- 
baum. Row 4- David Kreiling. David Webler, 



David Trachtenburg, Terry Little, Tom Scavone, 
Stuart Sears, Adam Peck, Jim Allyn, Richard 
Grant. Row 5-Walter Barz, Dan Williams, Jeff 
Vinick, Sue Rubenstein, Dale Facey, Stuart Da- 
mon, Danny Phelps, Tom Sweitzer, Bruce Paul- 
son, Paul Mathison. (6) Concert Band members: 
Row 1-Sharon Sabin, Anna Simpson, Jenny Bliss, 
Carol Kasden, Heidi Goldsmith, Becca Roth, 
Chris McGough, Scott Clark. Row 2-Bruce Tay- 
lor, Larry Torff, Gary King, Fred Skoler, Chris 
Nicholson, Sue Finelli, Kathy Wojcik, Barbara 
Wojcik. Row 3-Roland Willelt, David Santos, 
Donald Calvanese, Chris Genlis, Paul Welch, 
Guy Leone, Cathy King, Tracy Franz. Row 4- 
Craig Gustafson, Josh Alwitl, Robert Coburn, 



Sam Stoler, Cathy Jenkins, Fletcher Watson, 
Chris Frazer, Wayne Simpson, Jim Gench, Steve 
Lally. Row 5-Bob Lowman, Neil Daboul, Phil 
Deangelis, Paul Miller, George Squire, Mark 
Johnson. (7) Jesters members: Row l-Mark Woj- 
cik, Andre Lamontagne, Linda Shear, Chris Gen- 
tis, Dan Lundy. Row 2-Walter Barz, Tom 
Sweitzer, Dan Phelps, Bruce Paulson, Richard 
Grant. Row 3-David Trachtenburg, Terry Little, 
Stuart Sears, David Kreiling, Chris Frazer. Row 
4-Chris Sheffield, Jeremy Smith, Neil Daboul, 
Dale Facey. Row 5-Jocl Pelletier, Eric Schermer- 
horn. 



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The Chorus for the 79-79 school year 
was a tremendous success. Together, 
Mr. Mucci and Mr. Thomsen con- 
structed a chorus of 81 students, 57 
girls and 24 boys, a total never before 
attained in a Longmeadow Concert 
Chorus. 

The group performed in a number of 
concerts and competitions since the be- 
ginning of the year. Together they par- 



ticipated in the annual Fall and Winter 
Concerts, and the girls -> competed 
against college groups at Mt. Holyoke 
College. Later in the year they partici- 
pated in the Pops Concert and an ex- 
change trip »'ith another choir. 

Michael Mucci, a co-advisor of the 
chorus states: "The attitudes of all con- 
cerned are very good. A deep musical 
integrity has grown since the beginning 



of the year." There is always room for 
improvement in the group, and musical 
skills have developed considerably since 
the beginning of the year. The group is 
singing more complicated songs, and 
better musical skills have developed. 
Mr. Mucci says, "It is very tight group, 
extremely co-operative, and great to 
work with. I love teaching the group!" 



182 Chorus 




( 1 ) The Men's Chorus performs one of their many 
numbers during the Winter Concert. (2) Girls' 
Concert Chorus members: Row l-D. Tooker, M. 
Allen, V. Feinstein, J. Sirkin, D. Gutter, S. An- 
drews, L. Broad. Row 2-A. Peet, C. Pennington, 
L Butterfield, N. Watkins, C. Zinnen, K. Griffin, 
A. Lieber. Row 3-K. Barz, J. Blanchard, C. Kas- 
sanos, A. Payne, J. Climo, T. Hoyt. Row 4-S. 
Gelera, J. Rechtschafer, S. Slade, J. Karpovich, 
L. Plotkin, H. Rooke, C. Jennings, M. Page, K. 
Kinsley. Row 5-H. Hough, S. Duckman, D. 
Cruickshank, S. Finelli, J. Stephan, K. Briggs, D. 
Peavey, M. Tripp. Row 6-S. Hotaling, S. Hower, 
C. Hafer, I. Dasco, A. Secondo, B. Regan, J. 
Pierce, M. Walbridge, L. Crosby, K. Stenstrom 
(3) Mr. Thompson, the Chorus advisor, conducts 



one of his many different groups during a concert. 
(4) Lyrics members: Row I- N. Ricker, C. 
McKeon, P. Creed, B. Zacharian, L. Broad, G. 
Moomjian, S. Riggs, J. Dropkin. Row 2-K. Bisi- 
kirski, W. Hammett, Z. Butzky, B. Till, S. Sta- 
ples, D. Hartigan, L. Griffin, D. Romell, M. Hol- 
loman. Row 3-W. Gunn, S. Tripp, D. Facey, M. 
Rosol, P. Climo, P. Asselin, D. Pratt. Row 4-T. 
Little, W. Barz, T. Weisend, K. Suess, B. Smith, 
S. Zucker, D. Tauber. Row 5-J. Pellitier, B. Tay- 
lor, B. Pappas, J. Venti. (5) Girls Chorus mem- 
bers keep up with their presentation during the 
Winter Concert. (6) Girls Chorus Members: Row 
l-D. Kreiling, A. Kazin, M. Bowen, A. Hoar, L. 
Fisk, F. La Pierre, H. Spurr. Row 2- T. Yaco- 
vone, L. Diamond, L. Cogan, R. O'Toole, C. Fi 



jol. Row 3-D. LaBate, L. Wilson, R. Jarrett, D. 
Moomjian, B. Caron, C. Tian, B. Hoyt. Row 4-C. 
Morse, B. Waldo, L. Allyn, A. White, C. Jen- 
nings, N. Jennings, A. Dziki. Row 5- A. Krol, K. 
Parker, L. Ferrero, M. Knights, E. Daly. (7) 
Mens' Chorus members: Row l-D. Cowles, K. 
Stenstrom, J. Tick, C. Hunter. Row 2-G. Rubin, 
R. Mentor, D. Appleman, A. Feldman, R. Lyons. 
Row 3-S. Hanson, T. Hartigan, S. Bailey, R. 
Savory, M. McLaughlin. Row 4-H. Odentz, T. 
Creed, J. Jones, B. Zinnen. Row 5-A. Sheenan, 
K. Zinnack, T. Buddington, J. Griffin. (8) Some 
of the Girls' Concert members sing under the 
direction of Mr. Thompson. (9) A cross section of 
the Mixed Chorus pause between songs Chorus 



183 





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184 Water Polo 



Water Polo can be a great sport when 
played correctly, and the 20 members 
of the L.H.S. Water Polo team seem to 
know what they are doing. The club's 
advisor, Mark Michelson, had members 
practice two hours each afternoon in 
the fall since most team members had 
never played before. Since most high 
chools do not play water polo, schedul- 
ing was difficult. Games were played 
against UMass, URI, Westfield State, 
Deerfield, Northfield-Mount Herman, 



Phillips Exeter and Loomis Chaffe. 
Considering the competition, they com- 
piled an encouraging 5-8 record. Cap- 
tains Mark McDermatt and Peter 
Krucznski felt that the team had great 
spirit, and most members were very co- 
operative which insured a good time for 
all. Capping off the season was a third 
place finish in the Prep School Water 
Polo Tournament. Hopefully, more 
people will join the club next year to 
insure more victories in the future. 



Page 184: (1) Cooling off after a game. (2) John 
Griffin shakes hands with an opponent. (3) Water 
Polo members: Standing — Lou Midulra, Nick 
White, Matt Barez, Peter Krucznski, Marc 
McDermitt, Gregg Lowell, Alan Greenspan Sit- 
ting — Howard Tocman, J. Minardi, Louis 
Hirsch, Tadd Sudnick, Todd Hartigan, John 
Griffing, David Glaser. (4) Mr. Michelson watch- 
es the team. 



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Leaders Club is an organization com- 
prised of about 55 students, 25 girls and 
30 boys, who assist in gym classes, ref- 
eree games, and administer skill tests. 
They also prove useful in keeping 
classes in order. People who wish to 
become members of Leaders Club must 
be willing to sacrifice study halls in or- 
der to attend the gym classes that they 



will lead. The final decision, as to who 
makes the club, depends on the consci- 
entiousness and availability of the ap- 
plicant. Certainly, this club serves an 
important function at L.H.S. by allow- 
ing gym teachers to really teach instead 
of spending all of their time on referee- 
ing and disciplining. 



(1) The Boys' Leaders: Row 1 Colin Harrington, 
Brad Nichols, Peter Leavitt, Tom Sweilzer, Mike 
Slenstrom, Row 2 Larry Eagan, Jim Brcgainus, 
David Black, Bryan Taylor. Row 3 Kurt Kusiak, 
Stuart Damon, Jim Dillon, Tyrone Settles, Row 4 
Dave Damon, Howard Burns, John Moriarty, 
Coach Williams. (2) Judy Ryan and Gina Fer- 
azzi. (3) An example of leader's diligence. (4) 
The Girls' Leaders: Row I Vencssa Radkc, Sara 
Waldo, Kitty Steltzer, Gina Feraz/i, Row 2 Ka- 
ren Muller, Brenda Skelly, Parr) Mooney. Judy 
Ryan. 



Leader's Club 185 






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One segment of L.H.S. which strives 
to increase student appreciation of na- 
ture is the Outing Club. This year's ad- 
visors, Mr. Hirsh and Mr. Rediker, led 
the group on several enjoyable over- 
nights, daytime hikes and picnics. A 
slide show on canoeing and a demon- 
stration of ski waxing were also con- 
ducted by the club. 

Unfortunately, the club lacked con- 
sistent student interest and enthusiasm 



186 Outing Club 



which, according to Mr. Hirsh, was 
dampened by terrible weather condi- 
tions. However, Outing Club members 
did display much cooperation; the over- 
nights and other outings were success- 
ful in building friendships as well as 
appreciation for the outdoors. 

In the future, the Outing Club advi- 
sors hope that the club will eventually 
become a major activity so that every- 
one can experience the joys of hiking; 
non-competitiveness, good health, and 



cooperation between man and nature. 

(1) A bunch of Outing Club members group to- 
gether on a cold winter day in hope of staying 
warm. (2) Member Cheryl Petrucci takes aim as 
she throws a snowball during a snowball fight. (3) 
Ray Carlson is surprised by the camera during a 
snowball fight with other club members. (4) The 
Outing Club members: Row 1 : K. Paige, P. Clark, 
M Daboul. Row 2: Advisor Mr. Hirsh, M. 
Sears, C. Atamian, C. Paquette, A. Beaton, T. 
Johnson, D. Beaton, B. Wojcik, H. Budington. 
Row 3: Advisor Mr. Rediker. J. Soloman, T 
Sterritt, D. Santos, and D. Thomas. 



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Although it was intended to be mere- 
ly a training session for the spring team, 
this year's indoor track club blossomed 
into a full-fledged, and successful, com- 
petition sport. Guided by Coach Wil- 
liams, the club participated in meets at 
the U. Mass. indoor track, competing 
with teams from all over the Western 
Mass. area. At the end of the season, 
the club boasted first place in the West- 
ern Mass. competition and three indi- 
vidual Western Mass. champions. 

S. Tripp won the 50 yard dash, A. 



Maslow won the 600 yard run, and S. 
Sears won the 2 mile run, breaking the 
Western Mass. record. Other members 
who proved vital to the club's efforts 
included A. Sears, A. Lamontagne, and 
G. Mader. This year was the second of 
the club's existence, but it was the first 
that they were really organized. The 
astounding results of this infant club 
bring to our attention the endless 
sources of student talent that can grow 
under good leadership and organiza- 
tion. 



(1) Left to Right-Row I A. Sears, G. Mader, S. 
Tripp, D. Caron, A. Lamontagne, Row 2- J. Mi- 
haiu, D. Maney, H. Burns, T. Sterritt, Row 3-Dr. 
Suess, M. Horowitz, A. Brown, A. Maslow, Row 
4- B. Rosenbaum, A. Burton, Coach Williams. 

(2) Andrew Sears poses proudly outside the lock- 
er room after a victorious meet. (3) A common 
sight: Stewart Sears running around town. 



Indoor track 187 



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Riot? Insurrection? Fire drill? De- 
molition derby in the rear teachers 
parking lot? Lady Godiva trotting 
around the cinder track? The Charge of 
the Light Brigade? No, none of these. 

It's Tuesday afternoons in the winter 

— 2:15 to be precise, and get out of the 
way because here they come! 

Ski clubbers! Over a nundred of them 

— students and teachers — exploding 
out of the back door of the high school 



— schussing to Mt. Tom for another 
day of fun and falls on that beautiful 
white stuff — like cotton candy — only 
not so soft. 

Red cheeks and running noses — 
three hours of crisp air and nightshine 

— then back to the busses, exhausted, 
warm sleepy-eyed, hungry! And home. 

Under the watchful eyes of ski club 
advisor Mr. Mel Grant and chaperones 
Mrs. Jane Murphy, Miss Jane Angis, 



Mr. Pete Thompson, Mr. Bob Potvin, 
Mr. Al Jangl, and Mr. Ray McKenna, 
the club members "hot-dogged" Mt. 
Tom on five different occassions this 
past winter. 

That is, most of them did; but some 
like Mrs. Murphy, Miss Angis, Mr. 
Potvin, and Mr. McKenna were doing 
something more like the "Bunny Hop." 



188 Ski Club 




188 (l) A Ski Clubber completes another 
run down the slope. (2) Daryl Schwartz, 
Margie Markson, and Krisi Kinsley joke around 
while waiting in the lift lines. (3) Maria Barbalias 
and Doris D'Angelo pause after a tiring day on 
the slopes. (4) A pile of Sophomore boys get 



tanglea up in their equipment. Page 189 — (5) 
Ray Carlson shows off his skiing talent ana has 
fun at the same time. (6) Carol Kajdon and Deb- 
bie Black *re decked out in their outfits for a day 
of good skiing. (7) Kara Pennington. Lynn De- 
Candio, Christina Rinaldi, Jane Rapalus, and 



Nancy Fuller are ready to go home after a good 
day at Mount Tom. (8) Sherri Cohen, Frank Pug- 
liano, Alisa Goldberg, and Heidi Goldsmith 
pause between runs. (9) Mrs. Murphy and Mr. 
Jangl try very hard to get started after getting all 
of their equipment on. 



Ski Club 189 







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ta 



«i 







Will a dynasty such as "The Family" 
ever again grace the ranks of the Intra- 
mural Basketball Association's hal- 
lowed halls? With the likes of such su- 
perstars as Fod, Nuggets, Vitz, Chuck, 
Shot, Moses, Oz, Old Man, the illustri- 
ous Coach Crane, and our own Bear 
Trainer, Longmeadow High winessed 
the best hoop exhibition since the days 



of George Mikan. Despite great turmoil 
and team dissension, "The Family" re- 
mained undefeated. Such teams as 
"The Boatniks", "The Jokers", and 
"The Squad" offered a fair challenge, 
but all were humiliated by the infa- 
mous "Family". This elite organization 
wishes to issue a challenge to all future 
I.B.A. champs, if they dare. 



(1) Intramural Basketball team members: Kneel- 
ing-Donny Bridge. Row 1 -Ronnie Zundell, John 
Moriarty, Steve Marr, Mike Gold, Mark Sulli- 
van, Michael Hurwitz, Todd Fodiman, Peter 
Leavitt. (2) Mike "Vitz" Hurwitz goes up for a 
lay-up. (3) Peter "Old Man" Leavitt practices 
during warm up. (4) Steve Marr and Ronnie Zun- 
dell break the defense of the L.H.S. Junior Varsi- 
ty Team. (5) The Pink Panthers with Coach Mark 
Sullivan discuss strategy for the upcoming game 



190 Intramural Basketball 







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The audio-visual aides served twc 
very important functions, the primary 
one being assisting teachers with video 
taping and video presentations. The 
thirteen members of the club this year, 
as in the past, handled this responsibil- 
ity conscientiously and efficiently. In 
addition to this job, the club produced a 
monthly news-comedy show called 



"Fifty-four Minutes Of Longmeadow 
High School." The show was very suc- 
cessful and provided study hall enter- 
tainment in the cafeteria. Advisors 
Merril Olchich, Chris Loughman, and 
Flo Healy made good use of these am- 
bitions and talented aides to benefit 
both the high school's faculty and stu- 
dent body. 



( 1 ) A.V. aide Steve Pelletier focuses on the action 
during a filming session. (2) Richard Grant on 
camera. (3) John Loughman aids Richard Grant 
before he goes on the air. (4) A.V. members: Row 
I, D. Sturtivint, J. Loughman, B. Loughman, S. 
Becker. Row 2: R. Savory, S. Pelletier. 



Audio Visual 191 



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The hard work of Chairpeople John 
Wass, Martha Prybylo, Jeff Queen, Al- 
ice Sullivan, and Nancy Hesen helped 
to make Homecoming '78 a great suc- 
cess. Early in the November morning, 
L.H.S. students lined the streets of 
Longmeadow to witness the annual pa- 
rade in which the whole school took 
part. The event was designed to gener- 



192 Homecoming '78 



ate spirit for the approaching rivalry 
football game against East Longmea- 
dow. The parade of floats followed a 
course from the L.H.S. parking lot 
through the streets of the town, ending 
back at the school. 

The floats were built around the cen- 
tral theme of "Memories of Our Child- 
hood," as each class competed to create 



the best float. The Over Sixty's Club 
judged at the event and awarded the 
first prize to the Seniors, who created a 
giant-sized Monopoly board. Other 
floats included the Junior float of a car- 
ousel, which featured famous animated 
characters, the Sophomore float of a 
cookie jar, and the Freshmen float of a 
little girl's bedroom. Other participants 






o *- 





in the parade included the cheerleaders, 
the majorettes, the band, and an addi- 
tional hayride float, on which the Sen- 
iors rode. The Freshmen also stood out 
in the homecoming festivities by win- 
ning the spirit link competition. 



Page 192 (1) Longmeadow Lancer balloons for 
everyone. (2) The L.H.S. band marches through 
the town playing "Lancers will shine tonight." (3) 
The class of '79 displays its winning float (4) 
Kathy Jenkins leads off the Homecoming Parade. 
(5) Clowns portrayed by Pam, Peggy, and Mar- 
tha. Page 193 (6) Thumbs up for the cheer- 



leaders. (7) A carousel created by the class of '80. 
(8) The Seniors gather onto their truck, all get- 
ting a free ride to the big game. (9) The Sopho- 
mores march along with their float behind them, 
cheering all the way. ( 10) The Juniors are on their 
way and are all psyched up. (1 1) The Freshmen's 
float. 



Homecoming '78 193 



Many months of this past year were spent by the 
Masacksic staff in the creative efforts necessary to 
produce this yearbook. We tried to capture every 
facet of the high school. If any club or activity is 
not accounted for, it is either because they did not 
wish to be represented, or they did not take the 
time to be photographed. We hope that we have 
successfully integrated the many functions of 
L.H.S. into our theme, and that this yearbook will 
serve you as an imperishable souvenir of the 1979 
high school year. 



We wish to expend our thanks to the following: 
Mr. Grant, our advisor. 
Mr. Don Lendry, our American Yearbook 
Company representative. 

Steven's Photography, our professional photographers. 
Mr. Lopes, for the use of his office phone. 
Mr. Fil and Mrs. Browne, for the use of the 
typewriters. 

The janitors, for the their tolerance of our 
late hours. 

Our student photographers: 
Mike Stenstrom, Heather Rowe, Mike Pistrich, 
Matt Potter, Sharon Connors, Andy Queen. 



"Are we gonna make this deadline? . It'll fit, It'll fit, Don't worry about it! . . . 
Babs, get over here . . . But they said I could crop them in pen ... I can't take the 
picture because I didn't get a week's notice ... I can't make it on Thursdays 
Is this section gonna be any good? . . . Who's gonna return the typewriters? . , . 
They aren't ready yet from the studio . . . Attention Mike Barnes: . . . We've 
already overdone our theme enough! ... I want to be in a classy ad . . . Give me 
some respect you guys . . It sounds too pedantic Alice (what does that mean) . . . 
Snow Bunnies and Hot Doggers . . Alice's at 1:00 A.M. . . . We can't work to 
supermarket music Mr. Grant Thanks for the cookies Mr. Grant." 



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'You'll knock 'em down at . 

Riverdale Lanes 



I 98 Wayside Ave., W. Spfld 

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Congratulations 
Seniors 



"To Every End There Is 
A New Beginning." 
— THE JUNIORS 








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"Accidents Do Happen!" 
BEL-MAR INSURANCE AGENCY 



1654 Main St., Springfield 



FACEY JEWELERS 

434 N. Main St.. East Longmeadow 





"Make A Date With A Datsun' 
JERRY ROME DATSUN 

1000 Main St., Holyoke 



DAGWOOD'S INC. 

Heritage Park Plaza, East Longmeadow 




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Trac\ & Scott 



Lisa & Denniss 

9/30/78 



Get the Bing 



Moose Calls 



Raison Bran 
Forever 



To B.H. Bones 
1-4-3 — Dumbo 



Hi Yankee from 
Rebel 



Furpean 

Tourists: Lippy, 
Gook-o, 
Chumlie, & 
Astro 



Vegetables 
Unite 



Hey "D' 



M.B. & T.B. 



Any & Tom 
July 30, 1978 



Penguin Stinks 
— Love Gibber 



1 can't wait 'til 
Friday 



Charlie & Starr 



Pete, Bradford's 



John & Mary 



Good Luck to 
the "Class of 
'79" — Mrs. 
Satta 



Hutch is a Dit 



Toby was set 
free 6/10/79. 
Your master 
Payne 



Break Easy 



Granpa & 
Grandma — 
From Grate! 



Judy G. Bites 



Dip Fever 
Catch It! 



Congratulations 

To The 
Class Of 1979 




Beth W. Loves 
David 



Quinny . . 

quarters 

champion 



Red Alert 



Disco is 
Subhuman 



Anne McT. 
Loves Dwight 



Hi Lani, Bill, 
and all Cape 
Cod 



Mike McCarthy 
does B-HITS 



Choir Practice 
Wed. 



How many 
bongs does 
Pebots have? 



Disco smells 
funny 



Deary is a Rag 



It's gonna be a 
BiggEE 



Bruce & Lori 
Oct. 23, 1978, 
Forever 



Hockey Shoes 
and Jacks!!! 
B.L.E.P. 



What will 
become of the 
"Dash" soap 
after L.H.S.? 



Philip & Beth 



Cathy O. gets 
Burnt! by 
Rhonda, Lee, 
Beth 



Gafla!! 



Philbin & Associates 

Certified Shorthand Reporters 

31 Elm St., Springfield, Mass. 



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Equipment 
Corporation 

Westfield, Mass. 




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To the Seniors from the 

Sophomores: 

Good-bye, Adios, Ciao, Shalom, 

Ylimaf S'haras, Andio, Au revoir, 

Istenveiend, Auf Wiedersehen, 

LaRevedere, Vale, Lehitraot, 

Sayonayra, Qui, LATER 




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DGHOEEQ B u I cj" 



^r"-jfcL~ 



»!0PE;l 




"You'll Drive Away With A Good Deal" 

HOUSER BUICK OPEL 



683 Columbus Ave., Springfield 



"The New You At ... " 
LONGMEADOW BEAUTY SALON 

115 Long Meadow St., Longmeadow 




'Beautiful Flowers For Beautiful People" 
LONGMEADOW FLOWERS 

Bliss Rd., Longmeadow 



iimn 




203 = 
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SUPER SPONSORS 



Mr. & Mrs. Donald H. Abraham 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis Allyn 
Mr. & Mrs. William A. Anderson 
Mr. & Mrs. Andrews 
Marilyn Arenius 
Dr. & Mrs. Charles Atamian 
Mr. & Mrs. Rene Bachand 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald Barnard 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Barrett 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Benzell 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Berry 
Mr. & Mrs. David Black 
Mr. & Mrs. Frederick Bliss 
Mr. & Mrs. William Bonnell 
Mr. & Mrs. Neil Boudreaux 
Mrs. Barbara Boyd 
Mr. & Mrs. James Bradford 
Mr. & Mrs. William Brand 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald C. Bridge 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Brids 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Broadbent 
Mr. & Mrs. James H. Buckley 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph V. Budington 
Mr. & Mrs. Leo Burgess 
Mr. & Mrs. Roy Burke 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard Burns 
Mr. & Mrs. Luis M. Camargo 
Mr. & Mrs. Giorgio Cambi 
Mr. & Mrs. Doug Campbell 
Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Cardwell 
Mr. & Mrs. Carenzo 
Dr. & Mrs. John P. Carey 
Mr. G.C. Carnahan 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Caron 
Mr. & Mrs. William J. Carroll 
Mr. & Mrs. Irwin M. Chase 
Mr. & Mrs. Sid Chase 
Lindsey & Nancy Chilson 
Mr. & Mrs. John Cogan 
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Cohen 
Mr. & Mrs. James Connors 
Mr. & Mrs. Norwood Cox 
Mr. & Mrs. William Cunningham 
Dr. & Mrs. Homer Curtis 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael D'Angelo 
Mr. & Mrs. Dean Daley 
Mr. & Mrs. David Damon 
Mr. & Mrs. James Danalis 
Mr. & Mrs. Lewis Davidson 
Mr. & Mrs. Alvard Del Vecchio 
Mr. & Mrs. John Demarche 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Diefenderfer 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Dineen 
Mr. & Mrs. Carmine DiPippo 
Mr. & Mrs. Stedman Dowd 
Mr. & Mrs. James Doyle 
Mr. & Mrs. John Drake 
Mr. & Mrs. Lawrence Eagan 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Ecchio 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry L. Elsinger 
Mr. & Mrs. Norton Englehart 
Mr. & Mrs. Clifford Feen 
Mr. & Mrs. Jacob Feinstein 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul Ferazzi 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Ferrara 
Mr. & Mrs. John Ferreira 
Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Fiedler 
Dr. Peter Figgie 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Fimognari 
Mr. & Mrs. Stanford Fodiman 
Mr. & Mrs. John Foley 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank Forney 



Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Fortier 

Mr. & Mrs. Geary 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Genden 

Mr. & Mrs. Godbout 

Dr. & Mrs. Lester P. Goldsmith 

Mr. & Mrs. Wallace Goldstein 

Dr. & Mrs. Manuel Gomez 

Dr. & Mrs. Richard Goodman 

Dr. & Mrs. Bernard Gotlib 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Gracy 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Grant 

Dr. & Mrs. John Griffin 

Mr. & Mrs. Harold Grinspoon 

Dr. & Mrs. John Grippo 

Mr. & Mrs. Curtis Guild 

Mr. & Mrs. Walter P. Gunn 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Hamer 

Mr. & Mrs. Butler Harland 

Mr. & Mrs. John Harney 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert Harrington 

Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth Henrikson 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Henshaw 

Mr. & Mrs. John Hesen 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Hickling 

Mrs. Hirsh 

Dr. & Mrs. Irving Hoff 

Mr. & Mrs. C. William Holloman 

Mr. James J. Holsing 

Dr. & Mrs. Marvin Hoovis 

Mr. & Mrs. William Howard 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Howland 

Mr. & Mrs. Howard Hoyt 

Mr. & Mrs. Stuart Hurwitz 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Hutchins 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Ilgovsky 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward Jagadowski 

Mr. & Mrs. George Jensen 

Mr. F. Alton Johnson, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Johnson 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Josephson 

Dr. & Mrs. David Kagan 

Mr. & Mrs. Arkagy Kajdan 

Len & Drena Kallerges 

Mr. & Mrs. Bernard Kane 

Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Kane 

Mrs. Barbara Katz 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles Katz 

Mrs. Donald Killeen 

Kazimierz & Dorothy Kozlowski 

Mr. & Mrs. Albert J. Krause 

Mr. & Mrs. Peter Kumiega 

Mr. & Mrs. Ernest LaFrance 

Ginger & Armand Lamontagne 

Dr. & Mrs. Gerald LaPierre 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Leary 

Mr. & Mrs. Julian Leavitt 

Mr. & Mrs. Lucier Lefebvre 

Mr. Rene Lemoine 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald Lepow 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward C. Lincoln 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Little, Jr. 

Frank & Jean Loizzo 

Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Loos 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald MaClure 

Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Mader 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Magnan 

Dr. & Mrs. Robert Mandell 

Mr. & Mrs. Aaron Margolis 

Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Marr 

Mr. & Mrs. Frances McDermott 

Mr. & Mrs. Leo McKeon 

Mr. & Mrs. John McManus 



Mr. & Mrs. James McManus 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert McNair 
Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Merullo 
Mr. & Mrs. John Midura 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Mooney 
Mr. & Mrs. James Moriarty 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred Muller 
Mr. & Mrs. William Murray 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Novello 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry Nutter 
Mr. & Mrs. James O'Connell 
Mr. & Mrs. John O'Connor 
Mr. & Mrs. David Okun 
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Paulides 
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Payne 
Mr. & Mrs. Dana Pearson 
Mr. & Mrs. Roderick Peet 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Pelletier . 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald Peters 
Mr. & Mrs. Harvey Plaus 
Dr. & Mrs. Martin Poppo 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward Pratt 
Mr. & Mrs. Lorence Queen 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert Radner f 
Mrs. Ranahan 

Mr. & Mrs. Carmen Ravosa 
Mr. & Mrs. E. Lopez Richfield 
Mr. & Mrs. Myron Riggs 
Mr. & Mrs. Ryland Robbins 
Mr. & Mrs. William Rowe 
Mr. & Mrs. Allen Rubin 
Mr. & Mrs. Donald F. Ryan 
Mr. & Mrs. Philip Sands 
Mr. & Mrs. Schermerhorn 
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Schnitzer 
Mr. & Mrs. Steven Schupak 
Mr. & Mrs. Philip Schwartz 
Dr. & Mrs. Leroy Shear 
Mr. & Mrs. Crafton Sheffield 
Mr. & Mrs. David Shrair 
Mr. Richard Shultz 
Dr. & Mrs. Robert Simon 
Mr. & Mrs. Gerald Simon 
Mr. & Mrs. Melvin Sivek 
Mr. & Mrs. William R. Skelley 
Mrs. J. A. Smith 
Mr. & Mrs. Edward Snyder 
Mr. & Mrs. David Stenstrom 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Stollstorff 
Mr. & Mrs. Daniel Sullivan 
Mr. & Mrs. John Sullivan 
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Sullivan 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles Sweitzer 
Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Taddei 
Mr. & Mrs. Edmund Tate 
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Tedeschi 
Mr. & Mrs. Malcolm Thompson 
Mr. & Mrs. Eugene Tick 
Mr. & Mrs. Allan Till . 
Mr. & Mrs. Guy Tortorici 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl Tripp 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Turner 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Van Wagner 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph P. Venti 
Mr. & Mrs. John Wass 
Mr. & Mrs. Fred Wilochka 
Mr. & Mrs. Irving Winer 
Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Winniman 
Mr. & Mrs. David White 
Mr. & Mrs. Frank Yesu 
Mrs. Benjamin Zimmermen 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Zinnen 



204 



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"The Most Modern Formal Wear Specialist" 

I COLLEGE FORMALS 

208 Walnuts St.. Spfld. 
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"Tighten Up Your Game With . " 

MEADOWS RACQUET CLUB 




170 Dwight Road, Longmeadow 

■ 




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'Hot Bagles And Warm Memories" 

Kimmels Bakery iivu . v n „,.,. :~ „ 

8oo Williams street Longmeadow "Water Your Grass With Class" 

"Find The Right Summer Experience For You" AQUA-MATIC LAWN 

Student Camp And Trip Advisors SPRINKLERS 

<>8 Green Willnw Street Longmeadow 258 Brookwood Drive Longmeadow 





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CRftfi 




"Cheers" 

THE BOTTLE SHOP 

909 Shaker Rd. Longmeadow 



For All Your Home Improvement Needs 
KELLY-FRADET LUMBER MART 

587 No. Main St. East Longmeadow 




Looking Good with . . 
PORSHE AUDI 

Memorial Dr. West Springfield 




: 210 

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MASCARO FLOWERS 

801 Williams St. Longmeadow 



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Your Center for School Supplies And 
Hallmark Cards. 

BLISS PHARMACY 

798 Williams St. Longmeadow 



^JeMS Presents 




hamburgers 




1420 Allen Street, Springfield 786 Memorial Drive, Chlcopee 

727 Boston Road, Springfield 203 King Street, Northampton 

288 Park Street, West Springfield 138 Federal Street, Greenfield 

Copriignt C 1377 Ijt Wendy s inlernalionti Inc All nghls reset ved 



"Jewelry At Its Best" 
BART JEWELERS 

807 Williams St. Longmeadow 




211 E 
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CEDING TIU5S 






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"Where You, The Customer, Are King!" 

PANEL LAND INC. 



15 Mill Sr., Springfield 



"There's No Other Way Than At ... " 
ARKAY 

Baystate West 




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'Be Yourself While Browsing At ... " 
HAYDEN WAYSIDE 

Route 5, Enfield, Conn. 




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"Everything's A.O.K. With" 
A.O. WHITE 

Baystate West, Springfield 



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"In The Mood For Pizza?" 
RINALDI'S ITALIAN SPECIALTIES 

17 Enfield St., Enfield and 408 Tongmeadow St. 



"Let Ryan's Be Your Drugman, Prescriptions 
Since 1895." 

RYAN DRUG 

720 Bliss Rd., Longmeadow 



"Anyone Can Learn To Play At ... ' 
EAST LONGMEADOW MUSIC 

8 Center Square, E. Longmeadow 





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EJB BEAUTY SALON 



& 



MERLE NORMAN 



COSMETIC STUDIO 



702 Bliss Rd. Longmeadow 
Long Meadow Shops 567-8921 




ROBERT R. SCOTT CO. INC. 
MOBILE 

467 Longmeadow St. Longmeadow 



THE REMINDER 



280 No. Main St. 
East Longmeadow 










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"Look Swift On The Slopes" 

THE SKI HAUS 

16 Shaker Rd. East Longmeadow 



215 



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B&B MARKET 



55 No. Main St., E. Longmeadow Mass. and 25 Enfield St., Route 5, Enfield, Conn. 



"Get Casually Cornered" 

CASUAL CORNER 

107 Pheonix Rd., Enfield, Conn. 




=216 

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"Stay With The Trend With ..." 
TREND REALTY COMPANY 

811 Williams St., Longmeadow 



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CLEANERS 



SPECIAL 

EfEIIIG BOMS 

20 y. OFF 




'Quality Goes In Before Clothes Go On." 
STACY'S CLEANERS 

55 White Ave., E. Longmeadow 



Nationwide Charter Service 



LONGUEIL TRANSPORTATION 



144 Shaker Rd., E. Longmeadow 




217 = 



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All Your Reading And Stationary Needs 

GILBERTS BOOK AND 

STATIONARY SHOP 

716 Bliss Rd. Longmeadow 




KEELEY INTERNATIONAL 
TRUCKS, INC. 

268 Park St. West Springfield 
Telephone 413-732-2191 



'Bored? Head For Longmeadow Travel' 
LONGMEADOW TRAVEL 

911 Shaker Rd. Longmeadow 



LONGMEADOW COMMUNITY 
MARKET 

138 Longmeadow St. 



■■^^^^j.jr Market 





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GOODE SPIRITS SHOP 

793 Williams St. Longmcadow 




THE INKWELL 

432 North Main St. East 
Longmeadow 



SWEETEN YOUR DAYS 

WITH 




EAT BETTER FOR LESS 



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"Get Set With Offset" 

GENERAL OFFSET PRINTING CO., INC. 



Chestnut St., Spfld., Ma. 781-5550 



"Insure With The Best!" 

A. STEDMAN DOWD C.L.U. 



39 State St., Springfield, 01103 




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REN ELECTRONICS CORP. 

755 NEW LUDLOW ROAD 
SOUTH HADLEY FALLS, MASSACHUSETTS 01075 



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Congratulations To The Class Of '79 From REN ELECTRONICS AND 

SARAH'S FAMILY 



Gold (President), Figgie (V.P. Entertainment), Queen 
(P.R. Coordinator), Bridge (Transportation Chairman), 
Leavitt, Abdow, Fodiman (V.P. Business Affairs), Sullivan 
(Assistant Entertainment), Eagan (Activities Co-chair- 
man), Josephson (Treasurer), Hutchins (Secretary), Grin- 



spoon (Activities Co-chairman), Black (Fund Raising 
Chairman), Gomez (V.P. Public Relations), Hastings 
(Joint Committee Chairman), McMahon, Okun, Moriarty, 
Davis, Hurwitz (Co-TAP Chairman), Marr, J.R. Chase 
(Marketing Manager), Mandell (Co-TAP Chairman) 




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MUMNMUlie: 



COOLEY SHRAIR ALPERT 
AND LABOVITZ P.C. 

Wish The Class Of 

'79 Good Luck 

In Future Years 




"At Crocketts You'll Look Better!" 
Crocketts Ltd. 

217 North Main St., E. Longmeadow 



Lskase, Ularke ana Stewart 

1200 MAIN ST „ SPRINGFIELD. MASS 01103 • 413 - 788-4531 




OVER A CENTURY OF SERVICE 




PACKAGE EXPRESS 

22 Tyler St. 

Springfield Ma. 

734-3171 



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Your Ring .....'. 
It Says It All 




HERFF JONES 

Division of Carnation Company 



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